Dr. Viktor Fedun



News

Cheremnykh, O. K., Fedun, V., Kryshtal, A. N., and Verth, G.
Incompressible MHD modes in the thin magnetically twisted flux tube
Astronomy & Astrophysics, 2017
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González-Avilés, J. J., Guzmán, F. S. and Fedun, V.
Jet Formation in Solar Atmosphere due to Magnetic Reconnection
The Astrophysical Journal, 2017
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Rapoport, Yu., Cheremnykh, O., Koshovy, V., Melnik, M., Ivantyshyn, O., Nogach, R., Selivanov, Yu., Grimalsky, V., Mezentsev, V., Karataeva, L., Ivchenko, V., Milinevsky, G., Fedun, V., and Tkachenko, E.
Ground-based acoustic parametric generator impact on the atmosphere and ionosphere in an active experiment
Annales Geophysicae, 35, 53-70, 2017
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Upcoming meetings
"Fourth UK-Ukraine-Spain Meeting on Solar Physics and Space Science"

28 August - 01 September 2017, Kiev, Ukraine

Conference logo Conference poster
ST07: The Wave Coupling Between the Lower Solar Atmosphere and Corona: MHD Approach
"AOGS 2017, 14th Annual Meeting"
Singapore, 6-11 August 2017
Conveners:
Viktor Fedun, The University of Sheffield, UK
Gary Verth, The University of Sheffield, UK
Marcel Goossens, KU Leuven, Belgium
Sergiy Shelyag, University of Northumbria, UK

Recent meetings
Solar Terrestrial and Experimental Plasma Physics Synergy: STEPPS, Lorentz Center@Snellius, Leiden, The Netherlands, 10-13 April 2017.
organised by
Viktor Fedun (Sheffield, UK)
Gary Verth (Sheffield, UK)
Eamon Scullion (Newcastle, UK)
Hans Goedbloed (Nieuwegein, The Netherlands)
James Lunney (Dublin, Ireland)
Brian Reville (Belfast, Ireland)
Link

Projects
VLF-NET
Sheffield University Nova Balloon Telescope (SunbYte)

Contact
Space Systems Laboratory
Department of Automatic Control and Systems Engineering
The University of Sheffield
Mappin Street
Sheffield, S1 3JD
United Kingdom
Room: C09
Phone: +44 (0)114 2225197
Skype: viktorfedun
E-mail: v.fedun at sheffield.ac.uk
Departamental personal webpage


My research is primarily concerned with the mathematical modelling of physics of

  • solar/space plasmas;
  • sun-solar wind;
  • solar-terrestrial systems.

  • The study of processes occurring in such systems is crucially important for understanding the Sun, predicting Space Weather and understanding the dynamics of space and laboratory plasmas. This includes mathematical modelling of solar magnetic flux tubes and processes that heat and maintain the coronal plasma at multi-million degree temperatures; studying fundamental plasma processes such as waves and instabilities in inhomogeneous media; determining the physical parameters of solar magnetic structures.