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Finanțare PNRR: Ghidul pentru Digitalizarea IMMurilor, lansat spre consultare publică

Beneficiari eligibil: întreprinderi, societăți reglementate de Legea societăților nr. 31/1990, republicată, cu modificările și completările ulterioare, care se încadrează în categoria de IMM și au sediul social în România.

Activitățile sprijinite în cadrul investiției/operațiunii:

  • achiziții de hardware TIC;
  • achiziții de echipamente pentru automatizări și robotică destinate fluxurilor tehnologice, integrate cu soluții digitale;
  • dezvoltarea și/sau adaptarea aplicațiilor software/licențelor, inclusiv soluțiile de automatizare software de tip RPA, respectiv Robotic Process Automation;
  • achiziții de tehnologii blockchain;
  • achiziții de sisteme de inteligență artificială, machine learning, augmented reality, virtual reality;
  • achiziționare website de prezentare;
  • achiziția de servicii de tip cloud și IoT;
  • instruirea personalului care va utiliza echipamentele TIC;
  • consultanță/analiză pentru identificarea soluțiilor tehnice de care au nevoie IMM-urile etc.

Buget apel: alocarea pentru acest apel, corespunzătoare secțiunii deschise este de 347,5 milioane euro.

Categorii de cheltuieli eligibile în cadrul acestui apel de proiecte, sunt:

  1. cheltuieli aferente achiziționării de servicii de consultanță pentru elaborarea proiectului;
  2. cheltuieli pentru managementul proiectului;
  3. cheltuieli cu servicii de consultanta/analiza pentru identificarea soluțiilor tehnice de care are nevoie IMM-ul, cu condiția ca soluțiile tehnice identificate și descrise în documentația tehnică realizată, să facă obiectul investițiilor din cadrul proiectului aferent cererii de finanțare;
  4. cheltuieli aferente achiziționării de hardware TIC,  de echipamente pentru automatizări și robotică integrate cu soluții digitale și a altor dispozitive și echipamente aferente, inclusiv pentru E-commerce, IoT (Internet of Things), tehnologii blockchain etc., precum și cheltuieli de instalare, configurare și punere in funcțiune;
  5. cheltuieli aferente realizării rețelei LAN/WiFi;
  6. cheltuieli aferente achiziționării și/sau dezvoltării și/sau adaptării aplicațiilor/licențelor software, cheltuieli pentru configurarea și implementarea bazelor de date, migrarea și integrarea diverselor structuri de date existente, pentru gestiune financiară, gestiunea furnizorilor, resurse umane, logistică, cheltuieli pentru implementarea RPA (Robotic Process Automation), ERP (Enterprise Resource Planning), CRM (Customer Relationship Mangement), pentru sisteme IoT (Internet of Things) și AI (Artificial Intelligence), tehnologii blockchain, soluții E-Commerce etc. și  integrarea acestora in BTP (Business Technology Platform), acolo unde este cazul;
  7. cheltuieli aferente achiziționării unui website de prezentare a companiei;
  8. cheltuieli aferente achiziționării/închirierii pe perioada de implementare și durabilitate a proiectului, a unui nume de domeniu nou;
  9. cheltuieli cu servicii de trecere a arhivelor din analog/dosare/hârtie în digital indexabil;
  10. cheltuieli aferente achizițiilor de servicii de tip Cloud Computing pe perioada de implementare și durabilitate a proiectului;
  11. cheltuieli aferente achiziționării de servicii pentru consolidarea securitatii cibernetice aplicabile pentru software/găzduire/rețele, pe perioada de implementare și durabilitate a proiectului;
  12. cheltuieli cu serviciile de auditare tehnică (IT și DNSH);
  13. cheltuieli cu instruirea personalului care va utiliza echipamentele TIC (cheltuială obligatorie în procent de maxim 10% din valoarea finanțată).

Pentru detalii ne puteți contacta completând formularul de aici. 

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Brain Computer Interfaces, Big-data, Machine Learning for Medtech and Edutech

The world is racing forward with medical technology- from neonatology to neurosurgery, new breakthroughs are making life more comfortable for people with disabilities. New medical devices are revolutionising healthcare, and these innovations will soon be incorporated into the standard of care. Here are three cutting-edge technologies that are making an incredible impact on both patients and physicians alike.

The first major medical innovation in recent years has been brain-computer interfaces; this technology allows people to control devices with their thoughts. Instead of pushing buttons or operating switches, disabled individuals can now browse through music or select programs on their televisions. Medical researchers have also created prosthetic hands controlled by neural implants. This allows disabled individuals to independently grasp objects while regaining lost dexterity. Computerized tomography (CT) scans can also create 3D models that patients can interact with through speech or gesture.

Another important medical breakthrough is big data- the analysis and interpretation of large quantities of information. Scientists use this data to conduct experiments and create analyses that inform their decisions. Big data is particularly useful in medical research because it enables scientists to study and analyze huge amounts of information in order to make discoveries. This has led to breakthroughs like genetic algorithms, which help computers make informed decisions in situations where humans can’t understand the full scope of the data.

One of the biggest challenges for developing technology is making it learn from mistakes and make improvements. This is what’s known as machine learning- a type of artificial intelligence used in robotics and other devices that learn from mistakes and make improvements. Military organizations use machine learning to create intelligent software for weapons systems and autonomous robots. The system learns by analyzing vast amounts of data and making decisions on the fly- which makes it perfect for military applications. Doctors use machine learning in biofeedback machines to help people with disabilities manage their symptoms, whether it’s stress or an asthma attack.

Advances in medical technology are bound to continue as new discoveries are made, large amounts of data are collected and analyzed, and disabled individuals can more easily access support systems. These innovations have the potential to transform modern healthcare; however, they’re currently being used by the medical community only a few generations away from disability status. As physicians become more accustomed to these new technologies, they’ll likely incorporate them into their treatment plans for physically and mentally challenged patients alike.

MedTech industry stats:

  • The global medical devices market size was estimated to be worth $447.63 billion in 2019. It is expected to grow to around $671.49 billion by 2027. (Precedence Research, 2020)
  • The market is expected to grow at a CAGR of 5.2% during the forecast period of 2020 to 2027. (Precedence Research, 2020)
  • Meanwhile, the medical devices market is expected to recover and grow at a CAGR of 6.1% from 2021, reaching $603.5 billion in 2023. (Precedence Research, 2020)
  • Analysis of the medical device market by country shows that the medical technology market size is dominated by North America, which accounts for about 39% of the pie. (Precedence Research, 2020)
  • In line with this, about 70% of the world’s largest original MedTech equipment manufacturers by revenue are headquartered in the US. (Brandon Gaille, 2020)
  • In 2019, the estimated total revenues of US and European medical technology companies amounted to $429.8 billion. (EY, 2020)
  • During the first half of 2020, the revenues of US MedTech enterprises saw a decline of about 5%, as many medical technologists were negatively affected by COVID-19. (EY, 2020)
  • Also in 2019, the non-imaging diagnostics segment recorded 12.2% revenue growth, while the therapeutic devices segment’s growth rate climbed to 12.5%. (EY, 2020)
  • Furthermore, the US telemedicine market valuation is expected to reach $25.88 billion by 2027. (Market Study Report, 2021)
  • Around 39% of senior executives in MedTech companies consider supply chain technology systems as a critical component of their operations. (Brandon Gaille, 2020)
  • Additionally, 43% of senior executives report that digitization of the supply chain is vital in their organization’s future success. Another 43% believe that big data is also a critical part of the supply chain. (Brandon Gaille, 2020)
  • Moreover, the MedTech industry, directly and indirectly, generates about two million jobs in the US. (Brandon Gaille, 2020)
  • At least 85% of health executives acknowledge that technology has become an inextricable part of the human experience. (Accenture, 2020)
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CRM, ERP, Project management, Document Management, Secure Blockchain infrastructure

Blockchain is a digital, decentralized, and encrypted database that is best known as the underlying technology for cryptocurrency. However, many other applications of blockchain have been discovered, such as cyber security, government systems, and healthcare. Essentially, blockchain has many uses that are still being discovered. Blockchain is a new way of managing data that is increasing in popularity among businesses and governments.

The most important feature of a blockchain is its decentralization- every unit of data is stored on every node on the network simultaneously and cannot be changed or deleted. This makes it very hard to corrupt or delete data from a blockchain. Additionally, since blockchain is encrypted, all data stored on it is inaccessible without the proper security keys. This means that private blockchains are more secure than public ones. It also means that blockchain is more secure than other IT infrastructure like virtual computers.

Blockchain has a lot of potential in the fields of finance and banking. Many banks are using blockchain to transfer money internationally at a faster rate and with greater security. Furthermore, companies can use blockchain to store and manage their financial records. This saves time and money by reducing the amount of paper documents required to run their business. Furthermore, there are several ways to transfer funds with greater security when using blockchain in this way.

Many businesses are exploring how to apply blockchain technology to various industries. The food industry is particularly excited about the possibilities- it can use the technology to track food from farm to table in an effort to prevent product contamination and adulteration. Other industries exploring how to use blockchain include health care, supply chains, property ownership, and marketing campaigns. Essentially, blockchain infrastructure is a growing field with many possibilities that we have yet to explore in depth.

Currently, many businesses are finding great uses for blockchain technology in cybersecurity and other industries. Providing transparency and security to transactions will revolutionize how governments and businesses operate in the future. Private blockchains are more secure than public ones. The main advantage of using a private blockchain compared to a public one is accessibility and security- anyone with permission can access the data on a private blockchain whereas only authorized individuals can access data on a public one. Since data cannot be accessed without the correct keys, private blockchains are inherently more secure than public blockchains because they’re inaccessible without the correct keys.

Blockchain is more secure than other IT infrastructure like cyber security or cloud storage. – Blockchain provides greater levels of security compared to cyber-security programs or cloud storage since it’s both accessible and secure by design. – Blockchain provides transparency and security through decentralized storage of information- making it an ideal solution for any type of data storage. As far as we know right now, there’s still so much potential when it comes down to how we can apply this technology in different ways; it’s something we’ve only just begun exploring properly. We have yet to discover all the uses for this revolutionary technology that has revolutionized our way of thinking over the past few years.

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Brain AI using Big-data, Analytics, Prediction, Artificial Intelligence & Machine Learning for Actionable Results

Data analytics is a method for analyzing data to produce knowledge and understanding. It’s becoming increasingly important in today’s world where information is constantly changing. Data analytics is used in many sectors and is quickly becoming a universal skill. Analyzing data helps us make sense of it, formulate plans based on that information and ultimately help us live better lives.

Data analytics is a process involving the analysis, synthesis, organization, classification, interpretation and interpretation of data to produce predetermined results. In the past decade, data analytics has become more popular thanks to the advancement in technology and data storage. The use of data analytics is becoming more important in almost every field. This includes business, education, government and health sectors. For example, businesses analyze the performance of their systems based on the data they collect. Education uses data analytics to measure the academic performance of their students. Government uses it to plan resources based on their needs and health organizations use it to plan treatments for patients with diseases.

There are many different types of data analytics- including statistical analysis, machine learning and natural language processing among others. Each has its own uses- statistical analysis is used to create databases while machine learning aims to train computers using artificial intelligence. Language processing is used to analyze text or speech for meaning and natural language processing looks for natural language patterns in structured data. Basically, there’s no shortage of innovative ways to use data analytics in the future.

Data analytics has become so popular that most people have heard of it before actually knowing what it is. Data analysts are now a sought-after profession due to the high demand for their skills. The number of jobs for data analysts increased by 26 percent from 2010-2016 in the US according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS). Other countries have similar job growth rates for their equivalent jobs. This includes Canada with 17 percent job growth from 2010-2016 and China with 18 percent growth over the same period. In the future, job growth rates for data analysts will likely increase as more organizations attempt to understand how people are using new technologies effectively.

Data analytics is quickly becoming a skill that everyone needs in order to function in today’s world. It’s becoming increasingly important in sectors such as business, education, government and health as more people seek ways to make sense of ever-expanding data sets. There are many ways to perform data analytics; Everyone needs at least some understanding of how to analyze data using various methods in order to succeed in the field.

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TIMELAPSE OF ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE (2028 – 3000+), from unique features to dangers of weaponized A.I.

A documentary and journey into the future exploring the possibilities and predictions of artificial intelligence. This timelapse of the future explores what is coming, from robots that are too fast for humans to see, to A.I. bots bringing back loved ones to life and replacing the need for online searches.

From a medical and healthcare device, to helping people become superhuman – with intelligence amplification, and add-ons that connect to the brain chip. Artificial general intelligence begins to design an A.I. more powerful than itself. People begin to question if humanity has reached the technological singularity.

Artificial Super Intelligence emerges from the AGI. And further into the deep future. Human consciousness becomes digitized and uploaded into a metaverse simulation. It is merged with A.I. creating hybrid consciousness – which spreads across the cosmos. Matrioshka brains and Dyson Spheres host humanity’s consciousness in a cosmic simulation networks.

youtu.be/63yr9dlI0cU

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Ethereum proof of stake migration details and how it changes everything

Ethereum proof of stake migration changes everything.

The “Merge” shifted the Ethereum blockchain from the proof-of-work (PoW) consensus mechanism to a proof-of-stake (PoS) model intended to be faster and more energy efficient. But adjusting the second-largest blockchain from one system to another is an incredibly complex, multi-step process. It’s important that each decision be assessed thoroughly. We’ll take you through the reasons and various stages leading to the protocol’s new chapter.

In addition to the transition to Proof-of-Stake, The Merge included multiple upgrades to how the Ethereum network operates. Many of these upgrades make pre-chain data more important than ever when navigating a post-Merge world to ensure your users can transact with confidence.

After the merge, you’ll eventually be able to run smart contracts on mainnet Ethereum using proof of stake rather than proof of work. You’ll also be able to withdraw any ETH you’ve staked on Ethereum 2.0. You won’t be able to do this right after the merge, however. You’ll have to wait for yet another post-merge upgrade, which the Ethereum Foundation—the organization that oversees the development of the Ethereum blockchain—expects will happen “very soon” after the merge.

Proof of stake migration timeline.

The PoS-powered blockchain, unlike the proof-of-work or PoW-based blockchain, bundles 32 blocks of transactions during each round of validation, which lasts on average 6.4 minutes. “Epochs” are the names given to these groups of blocks. When the blockchain adds two additional epochs after it, it is considered irreversible i.e., an epoch is considered finalized.

The third and final public testnet completed a “practice run” of the Merge and successfully moved to proof-of-stake when the Terminal Total Difficulty (TTD) exceeded 10,790,000. This followed the Bellatrix upgrade to Goerli’s beacon chain, Prater, which was activated on Aug. 4.

The merge itself took around 12 minutes to come into effect, with the success of the event signaled by the network successfully proposing and approving new blocks of transactions under the proof-of-stake consensus mechanism. The Ethereum network missed just one block during the transition and, after 12 minutes and 48 seconds, successfully reached finality.

What Proof of stake means for Ethereum

Proof-of-stake is a cryptocurrency consensus mechanism for processing transactions and creating new blocks in a blockchain. A consensus mechanism is a method for validating entries into a distributed database and keeping the database secure. In the case of cryptocurrency, the database is called a blockchain—so the consensus mechanism secures the blockchain.

Proof-of-stake is designed to reduce network congestion and environmental sustainability concerns surrounding the proof-of-work (PoW) protocol. Proof-of-work is a competitive approach to verifying transactions, which naturally encourages people to look for ways to gain an advantage, especially since monetary value is involved.

Proof of stake (PoS) is a class of blockchain consensus algorithms in which validators vote on the next block before adding it to the chain. Proof of stake is considered an improvement over the proof-of-work algorithm thanks to its resource efficiency, eco-friendliness and better decentralization parameters: to join staking, there is no need to purchase expensive mining equipment.

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Major U.S. airlines warn 5G could ground some planes, wreak havoc and other health and technical problems

WASHINGTON, Jan 17 (Reuters) – The chief executives of major U.S. passenger and cargo carriers on Monday warned of an impending “catastrophic” aviation crisis in less than 36 hours, when AT&T (T.N) and Verizon (VZ.N) are set to deploy new 5G service.

The airlines warned the new C-Band 5G service set to begin on Wednesday could render a significant number of widebody aircraft unusable, “could potentially strand tens of thousands of Americans overseas” and cause “chaos” for U.S. flights.

“Unless our major hubs are cleared to fly, the vast majority of the traveling and shipping public will essentially be grounded,” wrote the chief executives of American Airlines (AAL.O), Delta Air Lines (DAL.N), United Airlines , Southwest Airlines (LUV.N) and others in a letter first reported by Reuters.

The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) has warned that potential interference could affect sensitive airplane instruments such as altimeters and significantly hamper low-visibility operations.

“This means that on a day like yesterday, more than 1,100 flights and 100,000 passengers would be subjected to cancellations, diversions or delays,” the letter cautioned.

Airlines late on Monday were considering whether to begin canceling some international flights that are scheduled to arrive in the United States on Wednesday.

“With the proposed restrictions at selected airports, the transportation industry is preparing for some service disruption. We are optimistic that we can work across industries and with government to finalize solutions that safely mitigate as many schedule impacts as possible,” plane maker Boeing (BA.N) said on Monday.

Action is urgent, the airlines added in the letter also signed by UPS Airlines (UPS.N), Alaska Air (ALK.N), Atlas Air (AAWW.O), JetBlue Airways and FedEx Express (FDX.N). “To be blunt, the nation’s commerce will grind to a halt.”

The letter went to White House National Economic Council director Brian Deese, Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg, FAA Administrator Steve Dickson and Federal Communications Commission (FCC) Chairwoman Jessica Rosenworcel.

Airlines for America, the group that organized the letter, declined to comment. The FAA said it “will continue to ensure that the traveling public is safe as wireless companies deploy 5G. The FAA continues to work with the aviation industry and wireless companies to try to limit 5G-related flight delays and cancellations.” (source https://www.reuters.com/technology/exclusive-major-us-airline-ceos-urge-action-avoid-catastrophic-5g-flight-2022-01-17/ )

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INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE November 11 – 13, 2021 EDUCATION AND CREATIVITY FOR A KNOWLEDGE BASED SOCIETY (15TH EDITION)

MINISTRY OF EDUCATION

„TITU MAIORESCU” UNIVERSITY OF BUCHAREST Institute for Studies, Research, Development and Innovation
Calea Văcăreşti no. 187, Sector 4, Bucharest

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INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE

November 11 – 13, 2021

EDUCATION AND CREATIVITY FOR A KNOWLEDGE BASED SOCIETY (15TH EDITION)

PROGRAMME

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PRESIDENT OF THE CONFERENCE

• Prof. univ. dr. DANIEL COCHIOR – Rectorul Universităţii Titu Maiorescu din București

VICE-PRESIDENTS

• Prof.univ.dr. IOSIF R. URS – Preşedintele Consiliului de Administraţie, Universitatea Titu Maiorescu din București
• Prof.univ.dr. TITI PARASCHIV – Prorector pentru cercetare ştiinţifică, Universitatea Titu Maiorescu din București
• Prof.univ.dr. IRINEL POPESCU – Preşedintele Academiei de Ştiinţe Medicale, Directorul Institutului de Cercetări Ştiinţifice Medicale „Nicolae Cajal”, Universitatea Titu Maiorescu din București

INTERNATIONAL SCIENTIFIC COMMITTEE

• Prof. univ. dr. DANIEL COCHIOR – Rectorul Universităţii Titu Maiorescu
• Prof. univ. dr. IOSIF R. URS – Preşedintele Consiliului de Administraţie, Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Prof. univ. dr. VALENTIN PAU – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Prof. univ. dr. SMARANDA ANGHENI – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Prof.univ. dr. DUMITRU GHEORGHIU – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Prof.univ.dr. TITI PARASCHIV – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Prof. univ. dr. TEODOR FRUNZETI – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Conf. univ. dr. IOANA MÂNEA – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Prof.univ.dr. IRINEL POPESCU – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Prof.univ.dr. DAN FLORIN UNGUREANU – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Prof. univ. dr. HANS LENK – Universitatea din Karlsruhe (Germania)
• Prof. univ. dr. MIRCEA MARTIN – Universitatea din Kansas (SUA)
• Prof. univ. dr. DAN GHEORGHE TECUCI – Universitatea din Texas, Austin (SUA)
• Prof. univ. dr. DORIN COMĂNICIU – Universitatea Princeton (SUA)
• Dr. FABIAN FEHLAUER – Strahlenzentrum Hamburg (Germania)
• Dr. SEBASTIAN NICOLĂESCU – Verizon Bussines, New York (SUA)
• Dr. EUSEBIU CATANĂ – Universitatea Liberă Bruxelles (Belgia)
• Prof. emerit JOEL MONEGER, PhD – Universite Paris Dauphine (Franţa)
• Prof. CLAUDIA LEMARCHAND-GHICA, PhD – Université Paris XII (Franţa)
• Prof. ERNEST NOMAK, PhD – University of Social Sciences, Warszawa (Polonia)
• Prof. NACHUM SOMET, PhD – Harvard University (SUA)
• Prof. univ. dr. ing. ALEXANDRU-ADRIAN BADEA – Preşedinte, Academia Oamenilor de Știință din România • Prof. univ. dr. HORAȚIU MOLDOVAN – Universitatea de Medicină și Farmacie “Carol Davila” București
• Prof. univ. dr. VIOREL IULIAN TĂNASE – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Prof. univ. dr. SORIN IVAN – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Prof. univ. dr. IONICA ONCIOIU – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Conf. univ. dr. IUSTIN PRIESCU – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Conf. univ. dr. MANUELA TĂBĂRAŞ – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Conf. univ. dr. ELENA RUSU – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Conf. univ. dr. ANNA MARIA PANGICĂ – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Conf. univ. dr. ROXANA COLETTE SANDULOVICI – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Prof. univ. dr. CARMEN SILVIA PARASCHIV – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Prof. univ. dr. VICTOR COSTACHE – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Lector univ. dr. LIVIU MARTIN – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Lector univ. dr. CRISTIAN DRĂGHICI – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu

PROGRAM COMMITTEE

• Prof.univ.dr. Alexandru BOROI – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu • Conf. univ. dr. Ioana DUCA – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Conf. univ. dr. Daniela JOIŢA – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Conf.univ.dr. George DAVID – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu

• Conf. univ. dr. Petru Mihai CRAIOVAN – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Conf. univ. dr. Raluca Monica COMĂNEANU – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu • Conf. univ. dr. Ion MIRCIOIU – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Lector univ. dr. Cosmin Alec MOLDOVAN – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu

ORGANIZING COMMITTEE

• C.S. II dr. fiz. Camelia PETRESCU – Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Ana Maria PERPELEA – Director Departament IT, Universitatea Titu Maiorescu • Elena NEAGU – Şef Serviciu Economic, Universitatea Titu Maiorescu
• Crinu RUSĂNESCU – Şef Serviciu Administrativ, Universitatea Titu Maiorescu

GENERAL SECRETARIAT

• Prof. univ. dr. Dan POSTOLEA – Secretar ştiinţific, Institutul de Studii, Cercetare, Dezvoltare şi Inovare • Elena PANĂ – Director Cabinet Rector
• Simona BOGDEA – Secretar Vicepreşedinte Consiliu de Administraţie

GENERAL PROGRAMME (Live transmission on www.utm.ro and on the channels of Facebook and Youtube)

Thursday, November 11, 2021 and Friday, November 12, 2021

12.00 – 16.00 Section Lectures
The works will take place online, using the Microsoft Teams platform, which works on any device (phone, laptop, tablet) and on any operating system (Windows, Android, IOS).

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Thursday, November 11, 2021

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10.00 – 11.00 Plenum Lectures

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SECTIONS LECTURES

Section 1 Law Subsection A Moderators:

Subsection B

Moderators:

Assoc. Prof. Manuela TĂBĂRAȘ, PhD Assoc. Prof. Maria Beatrice BERNA, PhD Lecturer Ioan MORARIU, PhD

SECTIONS WORKING

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Section 6 Medicine Moderators:

Prof. Dan POSTOLEA, PhD

Prof. Dan Florin UNGUREANU, PhD Prof. Dan MĂNĂSTIREANU, PhD

Assoc. Prof. Felicia MAXIM, PhD
Assoc. Prof. Andreea Simona UZLĂU, PhD Asist. Iulia Elena NISTOR, PhD

Section 2
Economic Sciences
Moderators: Prof. Ionica ONCIOIU, PhD

Assoc. Prof. Ioana DUCA, PhD

Section 3
Computer Science
Moderators: Assoc. Prof. Iustin PRIESCU, PhD

Assoc. Prof. Daniela JOIŢA, PhD

Section 4
Psychology
Moderators: Prof. Viorel Iulian TĂNASE, PhD

Assoc. Prof. Petru Mihai CRAIOVAN, PhD

Section 5
Brain Computer Interface. Measurements in the Technical and Social Field Moderators: Prof. Titi PARASCHIV, PhD

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Section 7
Dental Medicine
Moderators: Assoc. Prof. Anca Iuliana POPESCU, PhD

Lecturer Andreea Mariana BĂNĂȚEANU , PhD Assistent Oana HRISTACHE, PhD

Section 8
Pharmacy
Moderators: Assoc. Prof. Roxana Colette SANDULOVICI, PhD

Lecturer Carmen Marinela MIHĂILESCU, PhD

Section 9
Communication, International Relations, Language, Culture and Civilization Moderators: Prof. Sorin IVAN, PhD

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Prof. Teodor FRUNZETI, PhD

PROGRAM WORKS Thursday, November 11, 2021

Plenum Lectures (10.00 – 11.00)

  1. Prof. DANIEL COCHIOR, PhD – Titu Maiorescu University, Rector, Opening word.
  2. OCTAVIANA MARINCAȘ, PhD Eng. – Senior counselor, Ministry of Research, Innovation and Digitalization, “New inside for the

    financial opportunities in to the present programming period – synergy and complementarities”.

  3. Prof. TUDOR VIOREL ȚIGĂNESCU, PhD – Commander, Military Equipment and Technologies Research Agency (METRA), “New

    trends in dual use technologies”.

  4. Prof. TITI PARASCHIV, PhD, – Titu Maiorescu University, Vice-rector for scientific research, „Directions in the use of data science

    in research”.

  5. Messages from government institutions, universities and research institutes in the country and abroad.

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Subsection A Moderators:

Thursday, November 11, 2021 (13.00 – 16.00)

Assoc. Prof. Manuela TĂBĂRAȘ, PhD Assoc. Prof. Maria Beatrice BERNA, PhD Lecturer Ioan MORARIU, PhD

Section Lectures

SECTION 1

Law

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1.1 Manuela TĂBĂRAŞ, Assoc. Professor PhD, THE TIP OF THE ICEBERG OF PARENTAL PROTECTION IN THE PROCEDURE OF NOTARY DIVORCE.

1.2 Cristian DRĂGHICI, Lecturer Ph.D, AFFECTIO SOCIETATISAND THE EXCLUSION OF THE ASSOCIATE FROM THE COMPANY.
1.3 Mihai-Raul SECULA, PhD assistant professor, SIGNIFICANT NON-PERFORMANCE OF THE CONTRACT, CONDITION OF TERMINATION.
1.4 Carmen TODICĂ, Assoc. Prof. PhD, RESPONSIBILITY OF THE DIRECTOR IN THE MERGER OR DIVISION PHASE OF THE COMPANY. SANCTIONS APPLICABLE ACCORDING TO THE CIVIL CODE.
1.5 Mircea TUTUNARU, Associate Professor, PhD, CONSIDERATIONS REGARDING CUSTOM AND ITS ROLE AS A SOURCE OF LAW.
1.6 Maria Beatrice BERNA, Assistant Professor PhD., Crina Andreea MAXIM, student, A PLEA FOR DIGNITY AT THE WORKPLACE: FROM THE INTERNATIONAL LABOR ORGANISATION’S ASPIRATIONS TO THE LATEST DEVELOPMENTS IN DOMESTIC LAW.
1.7 Luiza-Florentina CURELUȘĂ, PhD Candidate, REFUGEES – A CONTEMPORANEITY ISSUE.
1.8 Remus IONESCU, Lecturer PhD, SOME CONSIDERATIONS IN CONNECTION WITH THE DISJUNCTIONOF CASES BY THE PRELIMINARY CHAMBER JUDGE.
1.9 Ileana-Denisa ȘTIRBULESCU, PhD Student, THE GREEN CERTIFICATE AND THE EFFECTS ON THE RIGHT TO WORK. ITS IMPLEMENTATION IN ROMANIA AND OTHER EUROPEAN COUNTRIES.
1.10 Valentin-Stelian BĂDESCU, PhD, THE FRAGILE PERMANENCE OF FUNDAMENTAL RIGHTS AND FREEDOMS IN EXCEPTIONAL SITUATIONS.

Subsection B Moderators:

Friday, November 12, 2021 (13.00 – 16.00)

Assoc. Prof. Felicia MAXIM, PhD
Assoc. Prof. Andreea Simona UZLĂU, PhD Asist. Iulia Elena NISTOR, PhD

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1.11 Felicia MAXIM,

Assoc. Professor PhD, Elena-Alexandra ANDREI, student, COUNCIL OF EUROPE CONVENTION ON PREVENTING AND IMPLEMENTATION OF THE CONVENTION PROVISIONS BY ROMANIA. 1.12 Alexandru BOROI, Professor, PhD, Georgian TOMA, Asist. PhD, BRIEF CONSIDERATIONS REGARDING THE EVOLUTION OF

ALTERNATIVES TO PRISON SENTENCE IN ROMANIAN CRIMINAL LAW.
1.13 Nadia-Elena DODESCU, Assistant Professor PhD, DELIMITATION OF CRIMES OF TRAFFICKING IN PIMPS.
1.14 Romulus MOREGA, Lecturer, PhD, ALFLOAREI Andreea, Jr. drd., THEORETICAL CONSIDERATIONS REGARDING TRANSNATIONAL CRIME IN ROMANIA AND BULGARIA.
1.15 Ion PĂDUCEL, Associate Professor, PhD, THE ISSUE OF CRIMINAL LEGISLATION APPLICABLE TO LEGAL EMPLOYMENT RELATIONSHIPS IN THE CURRENT CONTEXT.
1.16 Michaela Loredana TEODORESCU, Lecturer PhD, ,,PANDEMIC” CHALLENGES IN THE JUDICIAR AREA.
1.17 Costela DUMITRACHE, PhD, Adinan HALIL, PhD, CRITICAL OBSERVATIONS REGARDING SOME AMENDMENTS TO THE PENAL CODE BY LAW 217/2020.
1.18 Bogdan-Mihai DUMITRU, PhD student, THEORETICAL AND PRACTICAL ASPECTS REGARDING THE PRESUMPTION OF INNOCENCE.
1.19 Ioana Ruxandra MĂLĂESCU, PhD, THE CONTENT OF THE REPORT DRAWN UP ON THE FLAGRANT CRIME AND THE PRIVILEGE AGAINST SELF-INCRIMINATION.
1.20 Iulian-Constantin MĂNĂILESCU, PhD Candidate, Cezar PEȚA, Prof. PhD, LEGISLATIVE ASPECTS ON PREVENTING AND COMBATING BIOLOGICAL TERRORISM.
1.21 Cezarina MORARU, PhD Candidate, Marcela RADU, Magistrate Assistant, SOME CONSIDERATIONS ON INTERNATIONAL JUDICIAL COOPERATION IN CRIMINAL MATTERS BETWEEN ROMANIA AND THE UNITED KINGDOM OF GREAT BRITAIN AS OF 1 JANUARY2021 WITH REFERENCE TO THE INSTITUTION OF THE EUROPEAN ARREST WARRANT.
1.22 Vasile POPA, PhD student, CONSIDERATIONS REGARDING THE INSTITUTION OF THE INSTRUCTION JUDGE IN THE LEGISLATION OF THE REPUBLIC OF MOLDOVA.

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COMBATING VIOLENCE AGAINST WOMEN AND DOMESTIC VIOLENCE-

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1.23 Bogdan VÎRJAN, Assistant Professor, PhD., SOME CONSIDERATIONS ON THE MEANING OF THE NOTION OF POLICEMAN ACCORDING TO DECISION NO. 19/2020 PRONOUNCED BY HCCJ – THE PANEL FOR RESOLVING LEGAL ISSUES IN CRIMINAL MATTERS AND FOR RESPECTING THE PRINCIPLE OF LEGALITY OF INCRIMINATION.
1.24 Alexandru POROF, Public Prosecutor PhD, Iulia-Elena NISTOR, Assistant Professor, PhD, CONSIDERATIONSON THE ENFORCEMENT OF LAWNR. 302/2004 ON THE JUDICIAL COOPERATION, REPUBLISHED, WITH ITS SUBSEQUENTAMENDMENTS, FOLLOWING THE WITHDRAWAL OF THE UNITED KINGDOM FROM THE EUROPEAN UNION.

Thursday, November 11, 2021 (12.00 – 15.00)

Moderators: Prof. Ionica ONCIOIU, PhD Assoc. Prof. Ioana DUCA, PhD

SECTION 2

Economic Sciences

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2.1 Marin CIUMAG, Assoc. Prof. PhD., Anca CIUMAG, Ec. PhD., DOCUMENTARY VERIFICATION – FORM OF FISCAL CONTROL.
2.2 Grigore LUPULESCU, Associate Professor, PhD, Marian-Lucian ACHIM, Associate Professor, PhD, APPROACHES TO INCOME AND EXPENDITURE BUDGETING IN PRIVATE EDUCATION UNIVERSITIES.
2.3 Alice-Dalina MATEI-CERNĂIANU, Lecturer, PhD, Nicolae CERNĂIANU, Lecturer, PhD, Valentin STEGĂROIU, Lecturer, PhD, ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE IN MANAGEMNET: CHALLENGES AND OPPORTUNITIES.
2.4 Ion NEAMŢU, Associate Professor, PhD, Radu-Ionuţ NEAMŢU, Univ. Assist. PhD, DEFLECTION OF COMBUSTION GASES RESULTING FROM FOSSIL FUEL COMBUSTION.
2.5 Teodora VĂTUIU, Assoc. Prof. PhD, Bianca Aida SURUPĂCEANU, Assistant PhD, THE IMPORTANCE OF KNOWLEDGE OF ENGLISH IN THE CURRENT CONTEXT OF GLOBALIZATION.
2.6 Teodora VĂTUIU, Assoc. Prof. PhD, Bianca Aida SURUPĂCEANU, Assistant PhD, USE OF SOFTWARE APPLICATIONS FOR AUTOMATIC TRANSLATION OF ECONOMIC TEXTS.
2.7 Teodora VĂTUIU, Assoc. Prof. PhD, Ioana CATRINA, Lecturer PhD, Silviu Adrian IANA, PhD Student, USE OF COMPUTER APPLICATIONS IN THE STUDY OF CAPITAL MARKET DYNAMICS IN THE CURRENT ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL CONTEXT.
2.8 Teodora VĂTUIU, Assoc. Prof. PhD, Traian IANA, Lecturer PhD, Silviu Adrian IANA, PhD Student, THE IMPORTANCE OF DIGITALIZATION AND THE USE OF ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE IN EDUCATION IN THE CONTEXT OF THE PANDEMIC CAUSED BY THE NEW CORONAVIRUS.
2.9 Iliana Maria ZANFIR, PhD student, Miruna Angela MUTU, PhD student, Bogdan Nicolae ISTRATE, PhD student, DESIGN OF THE ACCOUNTING INFORMATION FLOW.

SECTION 3

Computer Science

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Thursday, November 11, 2021 (12.00 – 15.00)

Moderators: Assoc. Prof. Iustin PRIESCU, PhD Assoc. Prof. Daniela JOIŢA, PhD

3.1 Mironela PÎRNĂU, Assoc. Prof., PhD, Daniela JOIȚA, Assoc. Prof., PhD, Iustin PRIESCU, Assoc. Prof., PhD, Tudor Cătălin APOSTOLESCU, Assoc. Prof., PhD, GENERAL CONSIDERATIONS ON VULNERABILITY MANAGEMENT IN RAPID7 NEXPOSE.
3.2 Viorel IONESCU, Associate Prof., Ph.D., Mihai POPESCU, Associate Prof., Ph.D., USING MICROSOFT R SERVICES IN SQL SERVER DATABASES.

3.3 Dan Laurenţiu GRECU, Lecturer PhD, Bogdan RADU, Masterand – promotion 2020, PUBLISHING A CYBER SECURITY APPLICATION IN CLOUD.
3.4 Radu MOINESCU, PhD Student, Ciprian RĂCUCIU, Prof. PhD, Dragoș GLĂVAN, PhD Student, Sergiu EFTIMIE, PhD Student, TRENDS IN CYBER ATTACKS DURING THE CORONAVIRUS PANDEMIC.

3.5 Radu MOINESCU, PhD Student, Ciprian RĂCUCIU, Prof. PhD, Dragoș GLĂVAN, PhD Student, Sergiu EFTIMIE, PhD Student, ZERO TRUST, AN OBSTACLE NOT TOO DIFFICULT TO AVOID BY CYBER THREATS.
3.6 Mirela STOICA, PhD Student, Ciprian RĂCUCIU, Prof. PhD, AUDIO STEGANOGRAPHY IN TRANSFORM DOMAIN: A SURVEY.

Thursday, November 11, 2021 (12.00 – 15.00)

Moderators: Prof. Viorel Iulian TĂNASE, PhD
Assoc. Prof. Petru Mihai CRAIOVAN, PhD

SECTION 4

Psychology

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4.1 Viorel Iulian TĂNASE, Petru CRAIOVAN, Diandra Ștefania MIRCEA, STUDY ON THE EFFECTS OF CYBERBULLYING ON THE LEVEL OF ANXIETY.
4.2 Viorel Iulian TĂNASE, Oana MATEESCU, Iulian IPATE, Mirela SIMA, BEHAVIORAL ADAPTATION OF ADOLESCENTS TO THE ONLINE ENVIRONMENT DURING THE COVID PANDEMIC PERIOD 19.

4.3 Titi PARASCHIV, Cosmin POPESCU, THE PSYCHOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVE OF SUICIDE AS A PHENOMENON IN THE MILITARY SYSTEM.
4.4 Titi PARASCHIV, Oana MATEESCU, Cristina-Violeta VOICILĂ, THE IMPACT OF TECHNOLOGY ON DISADAPTIVE EATING BEHAVIOR.
4.5 Elena ANGHEL STĂNILĂ, PSYCHOEDUCATIONAL INTERVENTIONS FOR A HEALTHY SYCHOLOGICAL DEVELOPMENT OF CHILDREN AND ADOLESCENTS IN A PANDEMIC CONTEXT.
4.6 Barbara CRĂCIUN, THE ROLE OF THE COGNITIVE-BEHAVIORAL PROCESS IN OBSESSIVE-COMPULSIVE DISORDER.
4.7 Odette DIMITRIU, SUICIDAL PATIENTS – A CHALLENGE FOR CLINICIANS.
4.8 Valentina NEACŞU, Cristina COLOTELO, PSYCHOTHERAPY FROM FACE-TO-FACE TO ONLINE SESSIONS DURING COVID-19 OUTBREAK.
4.9 Ruxandra Victoria PARASCHIV, Eftihița CRĂCIUN, Cristian Ştefan MANEA, Dana PUIU, PSYCHOEDUCATIONAL EFFECTS OF ONLINE ACTIVITY.
4.10 Ruxandra Victoria PARASCHIV, Cristian Ştefan MANEA, Eftihița C RĂCIUN, Maria LAŞCU, STUDY ON THE EDUCATIONAL EFFICIENCY OF ONLINE PLATFORMS.
4.11 Florentina TONIŢA, USING PSYCHODRAMA IN SPORT PSYCHOLOGY.
4.12 Alina ZAHARIA, THE IMPACT OF PROFESSIONAL LIFE ON THE QUALITY OF PERSONAL LIFE.

4.13 Iulian IPATE, MEANS OF ANALYSING HUMAN COGNITION.
4.14 Iulian IPATE, THE CONCEPT OF FALSE MEMORIES AND ITS IMPLICATIONS IN PSYCHOLOGY.

SECTION 5

Brain Computer Interface. Measurements in the Technical and Social Field

Thursday, November 11, 2021 (12.00 – 15.00)

Moderators: Prof. Titi PARASCHIV, PhD Prof. Dan POSTOLEA, PhD

5.1 Titi PARASCHIV, Prof. PhD., Dan POSTOLEA, Prof. PhD, Camelia PETRESCU, CS II PhD, DATA SCIENCE AND CLASSICAL SCIENCES.
5.2 Titi PARASCHIV, Prof. PhD., Cosmin BĂNICĂ, Assoc. Prof. PhD, Ruxandra Victoria PARASCHIV, Lecturer PhD., DESIGN OF A SYSTEM FOR ASSESSING AND INTERPRETING PERSONAL BEHAVIOR IN CRITICAL INFRASTRUCTURES (VISIND).
5.3 Titi PARASCHIV, Prof. PhD., Dan POSTOLEA, Prof. PhD, Camelia PETRESCU, CS II PhD, THE HUMAN-MACHINE-ENVIRONMENT SYSTEM. 5.4 Titi PARASCHIV, Prof. PhD., Vasile Daniel AVRAM, PhD. Candidate, Octavian Constantin GRIGOROIU, PhD. Candidate, Ionuț Cătălin PREDESCU, PhD. Candidate, Ştefan Emil IONESCU, PhD. Candidate, BIG DATA AND SCIENTIFIC METHOD.
5.5 Dan POSTOLEA, Prof. PhD, Vasile Daniel AVRAM, PhD. Candidate, Octavian Constantin GRIGOROIU, PhD. Candidate, THEORETICAL DESIGN OF DATA SCIENCE.
5.6 Simona POP, Prof. PhD PhD, Titi PARASCHIV, Prof. PhD., HUMAN-MACHINE SYSTEMS IN MEDICINE.
5.7 Tudor Ştefan ALEXANDRESCU, medical student, Teodora DIAMANDESCU, medical student, Camelia PETRESCU, CS II PhD, 3D PRINTING IN MEDICAL PRACTICE.
5.8 Alexandru-Marius DUMITRESCU, medical student, Raluca-Mihaela DRAGĂ, medical student, Camelia PETRESCU, CS II PhD, EFFECTS OF NATURAL AND ARTIFICIAL RADIATION ON THE HUMAN GENOME.
5.9 Ruxandra Victoria PARASCHIV, Lecturer PhD., Andra-Carmen RUSU, Psychologist, PSYCHOINFORMATIONAL ASPECTS OF THE IMPACT OF CONSUMPTION ON SOCIAL NETWORKS ON BODY IMAGE.
5.10 Tudor-Viorel ȚIGĂNESCU, Prof. PhD., Octavian Constantin GRIGOROIU, PhD. Candidate, Ionuț Cătălin PREDESCU, PhD. Candidate, Ştefan Emil IONESCU, PhD. Candidate, BIG DATA AND BIG DATA ANALYTICS.
5.11 Ştefan Emil IONESCU, PhD. Candidate, Titi PARASCHIV, Prof. PhD., BRAIN COMPUTER INTERFACE, PROPOSALS FOR A LOW-NOISE APPROACH.
5.12 Adriana MANOLACHE, PhD Candidate, Daniel COCHIOR, Prof. PhD., Dan Florin UNGUREANU, Prof. PhD., Cosmin MOLDOVAN, Lecturer PhD., IMPACT IN SURGERY OF DIGITALIZED CLINICAL RISKS.

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SECTION 6

Medicine

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Thursday, November 11, 2021 (12.00 – 15.00)

Moderators: Prof. Dan Florin UNGUREANU, PhD Prof. Dan MĂNĂSTIREANU, PhD

6.1 UNGUREANU Dan Florin, Prof. PhD, Geanina-Florina RADU- ȘEICARU, PhD Candidate, PSYCHOLOGICAL IMPACT OF SURGICAL PATIENTS WITH MAJOR DISABILITIES – AMPUTATION IN BOTH MEMBERS, NEOPLASM AND COVID.
6.2 Liviu MARTIN, Lecturer PhD, Dan Gheorghe MĂLĂESCU, Prof. PhD, Adrian MIȚĂ, primary doctor, Marius STANCU, ATI specialist, Adi na MARTIN, pharmacist, CONVERSION TO LAPAROSCOPIC CHOLECYSTECTOMY – A RETROSPECTIVE STUDY.

6.3 Jean CIUREA MD, PhD, Tatiana CIUREA, PhD, KONCZ Ela Karina, Student, FURTUNĂ Oana Sânziana, Student, NICOLAE Călin, Student, PRODĂNEL Maria Ingrid, Student, DEEP BRAIN STIMULATED PARKINSON’S DISEASE PATIENTS IN PANDEMIC.
6.4 Iurii MUNTEANU, MD, PhD, Silvia POPESCU, MD, Mihaela MUNTEANU, MD, Daniel COCHIOR, MD, Prof. PhD, CONSIDERATIONS ABOUTTHE THERAPEUTIC STRATEGYIN ACASE OF GIANT VILLOUS ADENOMA WITH INCOMPLETE INTERMITTENT PROLAPSE – CASE REPORT. 6.5 Ilaria Lorena PETROVICI, PhD Student, Dănuț Nicolae TARNIȚA, Professor PhD, Răzvan Cristian VĂDUVA, PhD Student, Mihai Cătălin TENOVICI, PhD Student, Andrei TUDORA, PhD Student, Vladimir ONTICA, PhD Student, Daniel Cosmin CĂLIN, Orthopedic Doctor, Dragoș- Laurențiu POPA, Assoc. Prof. PhD, Gabriel BUCIU, Lecturer PhD, ABOUT THE VIRTUAL AND CLASSICAL ANALYSIS OF THE FEMURAL MEDULLARY CHANNEL FOR OSTEOSYNTHESIS.

6.6 Ilaria Lorena PETROVICI, PhD Student, Dănuț Nicolae TARNIȚA, Professor PhD, Răzvan Cristian VĂDUVA, PhD Student, Mihai Cătălin TENOVICI, PhD Student, Andrei TUDORA, PhD Student, Vladimir ONTICA, PhD Student, Daniel Cosmin CĂLIN, Orthopedic Doctor, Dragoș- Laurențiu POPA, Assoc. Prof. PhD, Gabriel BUCIU, Lecturer PhD, ABOUT THE COMPARATIVE ANALYSIS OF OSTEOSYNTHESIS SYSTEMS APPLIED ON TIBIA USING TECHNIQUES OF THE FINITE ELEMENT ANALYSIS METHOD.

6.7 Aurelian UDRISTIOIU MD, Fellow PhD, PhD Candidate in Molecular Biology, RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN LDH AND MG IN MONITORING OF HEMATOLOGIC AND NON-HEMATOLOGIC MALIGNANT DISEASES.
6.8 Daciana-Silvia MARTA, Lecturer PhD, Laura-Georgiana MOISE, Gabriela BURDUCEA, Lecturer PhD, Elena MOLDOVEANU, Prof. PhD, THE ASSOCIATION OF VON WILLEBRAND FACTOR WITH OBSTRUCTIVE SLEEP APNEA SYNDROME SEVERITY.

6.9 Gabriel Petre GORECKI, PhD Candidate, Elena RUSU, Assoc. Prof., PhD, Cosmin MOLDOVAN, Lecturer, PhD, Daniel COCHIOR, Prof. PhD, THE VALUE OF NON-INVASIVE EXPLORATION OF ORAL MUCOSA FOR EARLY DIAGNOSIS OF SEPTIC SHOCK.

SECTION 7

Dental Medicine

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Thursday, November 11, 2021 (12.00 – 15.00)

Moderators: Assoc. Prof. Anca Iuliana POPESCU, PhD Lecturer Andreea Mariana BĂNĂȚEANU , PhD

Assistent Oana HRISTACHE, PhD

7.1 Andreea Mariana BĂNĂȚEANU, DMD, PhD, Lecturer, Eugenia Diana RĂDULESCU, DMD, PhD,
Lecturer, Anca Iuliana Popescu, DMD, PhD, Associate Professor, Cristina Hăineală, DMD, PhD, Lecturer, CLINICAL SITUATIONS IN WHICH PROSTHETIC TREATMENT WAS INFLUENCED BY THE PANDEMIC PERIOD AND ECONOMIC FACTORS.
7.2 Claudia Florina BOGDAN-ANDREESCU, DMD, PhD, Associate Professor, Andreea Mariana BĂNĂȚEANU, DMD, PhD, Assistant Professor, Diana Eugenia RĂDULESCU, DMD, PhD, Assisstant Professor, TOTAL AND PARTIAL MAGNETIC OVERDENTURE – A CLINICAL REPORT.

7.3 Cristina CHELU, Senior lecturer PhD, Oana HRISTACHE, Univ. assit. PhD, Andreea BĂNĂȚEANU, Senior lecturer PhD, INERDISCIPLINARY ATTITUDE IN SOLVING A CASE OF LATERAL ANAODONTICS.
7.4 Ștefan MANEA, Lecturer, PhD, Mihai POPA, private practice, Andreea Oana CRISTESCU-ROȘU, Assistant Lecturer, PhD, Dana COSAC, Lecturer, PhD, Mihnea PINTILIE, PhD student, Anna Maria PANGICĂ, Associate Professor, PhD, USE OF MODERN DEVICES, INSTRUMENTS AND MATERIALS IN THE ENDODONTIC TREATMENT OF A SECOND MANDIBULAR MOLAR -A INTENTIONAL REPLANTATION CASE.

7.5 Anca Iuliana POPESCU, DMD, PhD, Associate Professor, Alexandra Elena BICULESCU, PhD Student, Paolo DI FRANCESCO, PhD Student, Anna Maria PANGICĂ, DMD, PhD, Associate Professor Andreea-Mariana BĂNĂȚEANU, DMD, PhD, Lecturer, COMPLEX REHABILITATION OF A PARTIALLY EDENTULOUS PATIENT WITH MOBILIZABLE PROSTHESES WITH SPECIAL SYSTEMS. CASE PRESENTATION.
7.6 Eugenia-Diana RĂDULESCU, Lector PhD, Andreea-Dana TUDOSE, Lector PhD, Claudia-Florina BOGDAN- ANDREESCU, Associate Professor PhD, Andreea Mariana BĂNĂŢEANU, Lector PhD, Alexandru BURCEA, Lector PhD, TOOTH WHITENING- LASER VS. ZOOM LAMP.

7.7 Talaat Gabriel REZK GAVRILĂ, PhD Student, Anamaria BECHIR , Professor PhD, Lelia Laurența MIHAI, Assoc. Prof. PhD, DENTAL VENEERS AS ESTHETIC REHABILITATION POSSIBILITY OF ORO-FACIAL FUNCTIONS – CASE REPORT.
7.8 Andreea-Dana TUDOSE, Lector PhD, Eugenia-Diana RĂDULESCU, Lector PhD, STUDY IN VITRO ABOUT DEBONDING THE VENEERS WITH LASER Er,Cr: YSGG 2780 nm- WATERLASE, BIOLASE.

Thursday, November 11, 2021 (12.00 – 15.00)

SECTION 8

Pharmacy

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Moderators: Assoc. Prof. Roxana Colette SANDULOVICI, PhD Lecturer Carmen Marinela MIHĂILESCU, PhD

8.1 Luiza-Mădălina CIMA, PhD, Pharmacist, Gabriela STANCIU, PhD, Prof Univ., Ana-Maria NECULAI, PhD, Pharmacist, USE OF NATURAL COMPOUNDS WITH ANTIOXIDANT ACTIVITY IN SKIN CARE PRODUCTS.
8.2 Elena-Melania CONSTANTIN, Student, Anca Daniela RAICIU, Lecturer, PhD, HEDERA HELIX AS A MEDICINAL PLANT-REVIEW.
8.3 Daniel CORD, Ana CARATA, Maria SOPOREAN, Iuliana CRIȘAN , Alin FOCȘA, Carmen Marilena MIHĂILESCU, Carmen Elisabeta MANEA, Mona Luciana GĂLĂȚANU, Roxana Colette SANDULOVICI, Luiza Mădălina CIMA, CHEMISTRY AND PHARMACY – experiences and connections over time.

8.4 Gabriela COSTACHE, PhD, Lecturer, Mona Luciana GĂLĂŢANU, PhD, Lecturer, Ana Maria SOARE, Pharmacist, A RESEARCH OF DIETS IMPACT ON HEALTH AND SICKNESS.
8.5 Mihaela-Mădălina DELIU, Student, Anca Daniela RAICIU, Lecturer, PhD, ROSMARINUS OFFICINALIS: A REVIEW ABOUT A STUDY OF THE COMPOSITION, ANTIOXIDANT AND ANTIMICROBIAL ACTIVITIES OF EXTRACTS OBTAINED WITH SUPERCRITICAL CARBON DIOXIDE.

8.6 Mona Luciana GĂLĂŢANU, PhD, Lecturer, Mariana POPESCU, PhD, Lecturer, Mariana PANŢUROIU, PhD, Assistant professor, Gabriela COSTACHE, PhD, Lecturer, Raluca Maria SWOBODA, PhD, Assistant professor, Daniel CORD, PhD Student, COMPARATIVE ANALYSIS OF FLAVONOIDS AND POLYPHENOL CARBOXYLIC ACIDS TOTAL CONTENT IN TWO ROMANIAN ARTEMISIA SPECIES.
8.7 Carmen-Elisabeta MANEA, Carmen-Marinela MIHăILESCU, Roxana-Collette SANDULOVICI, Mihaela SAVIN, Adina BOLDEIU, Vasilica TUCUREANU, Sorina Nicoleta VOICU, Daniel CORD, Andrei CONSTANTINESCU, BIO-SYNTHESIS AND CHARACTERIZATION OF SILVER NANOPARTICLES FROM MARIGOLD (CALENDULLA OFFICINALIS).

8.8 Viorel ORDEANU, Professor PhD, Roxana Colette SANDULOVICI, Assistant professor PhD, Rareș STRATON, Pharmacist, IMPLICATIONS OF GRAM-NEGATIVE BACILS IN MEDICINE AND PHARMACY.
8.9 Mariana PANTUROIU, PhD, Assistant Professor, Mona Luciana GĂLĂŢANU, PhD, Lecturer, Roxana Collete SANDULOVICI, PhD, Associate Professor, Erand MATI, PhD, Pharmacist, Iulian SARBU, PhD, Lecturer, PRELIMINARY RESEARCH REGARDING THE OBTAINING AND CHARACTERIZATION OF VITALBA CLEMATIS EXTRACTS WITH PHARMACOLOGICAL POTENTIAL.

8.10 Anca-Maria STAN, Student, Anca Daniela RAICIU, Lecturer, PhD, ANTIMICROBIAL ACTIVITY OF CANNABIS SATIVA. SECTION 9

Communication, International Relations, Language, Culture and Civilization, Education Sciences

Thursday, November 11, 2021 (12.00 – 15.00)

Moderators: Prof. Sorin IVAN, PhD
Prof. Teodor FRUNZETI, PhD

9.1 Sorin IVAN, Professor PhD, HOMO SAPIENS IN THE ERA OF TECHNOLOGY AND KNOWLEDGE.
9.2 Teodor FRUNZETI, Professor PhD, Alina ALEXANDRU, PhD Cand., THE UNITED STATES – CHINA STRATEGIC COMPETITION – IMPLICATIONS FOR THE TRANSATLANTIC RELATIONS.
9.3 Puiu MIHAI, Prof. PhD, PSYCHOLOGY IS A FUNDAMENTAL PREMISE FOR SMART MANAGEMENT.
9.4 George DAVID, Associate Professor, PhD, THE BLAGIAN MIORITIC SPACE AS AN ELEMENT OF NATIONAL IDENTITY.
9.5 Carmen Manuela CAZAN, Lecturer, PhD, SCHOOL DROPOUT DURING THE PANDEMIC.
9.6 Maria CERNAT, Associate Professor, PhD, AFGHANISTAN FEMINISM AND BOMBS – A SHORT ANALYSIS OF THE MEDIA NARRATIVE REGARDING THE U.S. WITHDRAWAL FROM AFGHANISTAN.
9.7 Florin CHEIA, PhD Std., Elena-Denisa BLIDARU-DOBRESCU, PhD, SOCIOLOGICAL AND PSYCHOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES IN EDUCATION.
9.8 Octavia COSTEA, Professor PhD, EDUCATIONAL MARKETING AND COMMUNICATION IN THE TODAY CONTEXT.
9.9 Dorin GAL, PhD Candidate, THE POPULIST THREAT ON NATO SECURITY AND THE TRANSATLANTIC COOPERATION.
9.10 Johana HOLT, Lecturer PhD, Lazăr POPESCU, Assoc.Prof. PhD, THREE LITERARY HYPOSTASES OF DISSOLUTION – BLANCHOT, BACOVIA, CIORAN.
9.11 Eugen LUNGU, Lecturer, PhD, A REALISTIC OFFENSIVE APPROACH TO POWER RELATIONS BETWEEN RUSSIA AND CHINA IN CENTRAL ASIA.
9.12 Gabriela V. POPESCU, PhD, KNOWLEDGE BASED ECONOMY IN THE (POST-) COVID ERA:
NEW DYNAMICS IN THE EVENT MANAGEMENT INDUSTRY.
9.13 Adriana SAULIUC, PhD, Lecturer, Oana Elena BRÂNDA, PhD, Lecturer, LEBANON: FEAR OF RETURN TO SECTARIAN WAR.
9.14 Adrian Ion URICHIANU, Assoc. Prof. PhD, Bogdan Andrei URICHIANU, Assist. PhD, THE EFFECTS OF PHYSICAL ACTIVITY ON BEHAVIORAL RISK FACTORS.
9.15 Bianca Aida SURUPĂCEANU, Assistant PhD, THEANTROPOLOGICALWORKOFJAMESFRAZERANDITSCONNECTIONSWITHROMANIANCULTURE.
9.16 Bianca Aida SURUPĂCEANU, Assistant PhD, CREATIVITY IN EDUCATION.
9.17 Alina ARDELEANU, PhD Candidate, ADVANTAGES AND DISADVANTAGES OF MIGRATION AT AN INTERNATIONAL LEVEL.

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Pavel Durov, CEO of Telegram, about free speech, privacy, Facebook, WhatsApp, encryption and selling of user data

I hear Facebook has an entire department devoted to figuring out why Telegram is so popular. Imagine dozens of employees working on just that full-time.

I am happy to save Facebook tens of millions of dollars and give away our secret for free: respect your users.

Millions of people are outraged by the latest change in WhatsApp Terms, which now say users must feed all their private data to Facebook’s ad engine [1]. It’s no surprise that the flight of users from WhatsApp to Telegram, already ongoing for a few years, has accelerated.

At about 500 million users and growing, Telegram has become a major problem for the Facebook corporation. Unable to compete with Telegram in quality and privacy, Facebook’s WhatsApp seems to have switched to covert marketing: Wikipedia editors have recently exposed multiple paid bots adding biased information into the WhatsApp Wikipedia article [2].

We have also detected bots which spread inaccurate information about Telegram on social media. Here are the 3 myths they are pushing:

Myth 1. “Telegram’s code is not open-source”. In reality, all Telegram client apps have been open source since 2013 [3]. Our encryption and API are fully documented and have been reviewed by security experts thousands of times. Moreover, Telegram is the only messaging app in the world that has verifiable builds both for iOS and Android [4]. As for WhatsApp, they intentionally obfuscate their code, making it impossible to verify their encryption and privacy.

Myth 2. “Telegram is Russian”. In fact, Telegram has no servers or offices in Russia and was blocked there from 2018 to 2020 [5]. Telegram is still blocked in some authoritarian countries such as Iran, while WhatsApp and other “supposedly secure” apps have never had any issue in these places.

Myth 3. “Telegram is not encrypted”. Every chat on Telegram has been encrypted since launch. We have Secret Chats that are end-to-end and Cloud Chats that also offer real-time secure and distributed cloud storage [6]. WhatsApp, on the other hand, had zero encryption for a few years, and then adopted an encryption protocol funded by the US Government [7]. Even if we assume that the WhatsApp encryption is solid, it’s invalidated via multiple backdoors and reliance on backups [8].

In 2019 alone, Facebook spent almost 10 billion dollars on marketing [9] (I guess this includes paid bots on Wikipedia and other sites).

Unlike Facebook, Telegram doesn’t spend any money, let alone billions of dollars, on marketing. We believe that people are smart enough to choose what is best for them. And, judging by the half a billion people using Telegram, this belief is justified.


 

In the first week of January, Telegram surpassed 500 million monthly active users. After that it kept growing: 25 million new users joined Telegram in the last 72 hours alone. These new users came from across the globe – 38% from Asia, 27% from Europe, 21% from Latin America and 8% from MENA.

This is a significant increase compared to last year, when 1.5M new users signed up every day. We’ve had surges of downloads before, throughout our 7-year history of protecting user privacy. But this time is different.

People no longer want to exchange their privacy for free services. They no longer want to be held hostage by tech monopolies that seem to think they can get away with anything as long as their apps have a critical mass of users.

With half a billion active users and accelerating growth, Telegram has become the largest refuge for those seeking a communication platform committed to privacy and security. We take this responsibility very seriously. We won’t let you down.

Those of you who have used Telegram for the last several years know we’ve been consistent both when it comes to defending private data and to improving our apps. For those of you who just joined and are wondering what Telegram stands for, I’d like to quote my post from 2018:

You – our users – have been and will always be our only priority. Unlike other popular apps, Telegram doesn’t have shareholders or advertisers to report to. We don’t do deals with marketers, data miners or government agencies. Since the day we launched in August 2013 we haven’t disclosed a single byte of our users’ private data to third parties.

We operate this way because we don’t regard Telegram as an organization or an app. For us, Telegram is an idea; it is the idea that everyone on this planet has a right to be free.


Since my last post, the already massive influx of new users to Telegram has only accelerated. We may be witnessing the largest digital migration in human history. 

Following this global phenomenon, two presidents started their Telegram channels:

The President of Brazil – @jairbolsonarobrasil 

The President of Turkey – @RTErdogan

They join a list of other heads of state already present on the platform:

The President of Mexico – @PresidenteAMLO

The President of France – @emmanuelmacron

The Prime Minister of Singapore – @leehsienloong 

The President of Ukraine – @V_Zelenskiy_official

The President of Uzbekistan – @shmirziyoyev

The President of Taiwan – @iingtw 

The Prime Minister of Ethiopia – @AbiyAhmedAliofficial

The Prime Minister of Israel – @bnetanyahu 

(Note that such verified accounts typically show a blue check mark in your chat list and search results.)

We are honored that political leaders, as well as numerous public organizations, rely on Telegram to combat misinformation and spread awareness about important issues in their societies.

Unlike other networks, Telegram doesn’t use nontransparent algorithms to decide whether a subscriber will see content they subscribed to or not. As a result, Telegram channels are the only direct way for opinion leaders to reliably connect with their audiences. 

By removing the manipulative algorithms that have become synonymous with 2010s technology platforms, Telegram channels restore transparency and integrity to public “one-to-many” communication.


 

[1] – WhatsApp Gives Users Ultimatum – Share Data with Facebook or Lose Access 

[2] – In December 2020, the Wikipedia article about WhatsApp had the label “This article may have been created or edited in return for undisclosed payments, a violation of Wikipedia’s terms of use”. Related investigation is discussed here. 

[3] – Telegram Source Code

[4] – Reproducible Builds for Telegram Apps

[5] – On Digital Resistance in Russia

[6] – On Telegram Encryption 

[7] – U.S. Government Funded The WhatsApp Encryption

[8] – Why WhatsApp Will Never Be Secure 

[9] – Facebook Marketing Spending from 2010 to 2019

On Apple-Google censorship https://t.me/durovschat/518801

On making server-side code open https://t.me/durovschat/515221

On a privacy-conscious ad platform  https://t.me/durovschat/527441

On US-based encrypted apps https://t.me/durovschat/519187

On encryption vs. usability when using Secret Chats vs Cloud Chats https://t.me/durovschat/527081

On maximising security of communication https://t.me/durovschat/527134

On storing hashed phone numbers https://t.me/durovschat/551030

On how Telegram stores data https://t.me/durovschat/544164

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The Social Dilemma – The Official Trailer – Cloud Breaking Big Tech Companies – Facebook, Google, YouTube, Twitter, Instagram etc.