M. Sc. Vladimir Sidorenko
Studied Electrical Engineering at Dubna State University, Russia
- Bachelor degree in 2012. Project title: "Nanosecond range time-to-digital converter"
- Master degree in 2015. Project title: "Remote controlled power system for the LISSA spectrometer"
Electronics Engineer at Joint Institute for Nuclear Research, Russia
- Data Acquisition (DAQ) Electronics Group (06/2014 - 03/2017):
- Development of DAQ modules and subsystems for the BM@N experiment
- High-speed digital PCB design
- DAQ module testing and commissioning
- Silicon Tracking Systems group (03/2017 - 01/2018):
- Front-end ASIC testing and readout software prototyping
- Detector readout chain integration
Wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter at ITIV since February, 2018
The Compressed Baryonic Matter (CBM) experiment will be one of the major scientific pillars of the future Facility for Antiproton and Ion Research (FAIR) in Darmstadt. The goal of the CBM research program is to explore the QCD phase diagram in the region of high baryon densities using high-energy nucleus-nucleus collisions. This includes the study of the equation-of-state of nuclear matter at neutron star core densities, and the search for phase transitions, chiral symmetry restoration, and exotic forms of (strange) QCD matter. This requires very fast and radiation hard detectors, a novel data read-out and analysis concept including free streaming front-end electronics, and a high performance computing cluster for online event selection.
The Karlsruhe School of Elementary Particle and Astroparticle Physics: Science and Technology (KSETA) is the Graduate School associated with the KIT Center Elementary Particle and Astroparticle Physics KCETA External Link, which bundles experimental and theoretical research and education at the interface between astronomy, astrophysics, elementary particle physics and cosmology.
Supervised student work
- MT: "Data Flow Organisation in an Ultra-Low-Latency Real-Time FPGA Network"