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Organisms and societies are self-organized by local interactions and autonomously driven under energy and substance metabolism.

Technology for constructing and controlling such complex forms in a self-organizing manner is one of the ultimate goals of engineering.

Our laboratory is developing a “non-equilibrium thermodynamic simulator”, and is aiming to build a basic simulation that examines the conditions for continuous dissipative structures and the conditions for complex evolution.

As a future step, I would like to apply this non-equilibrium thermodynamic simulator as a basis for “biomicromachine design simulator”, “civilization / society simulation”, and “elucidation of mechanism of emergence of intelligent system”.



Takeshi Ishida
Born in East Tokyo in 1966.
Graduated from Department of Mechanical Engineering, Faculty of Engineering, Tokyo University of Science. Completed master’s course at Tokyo University of Science, Graduate School of Engineering (Mechanical Engineering).
After graduate school, engaged in research and analysis work in the fields of environment and energy at Systems Research & Development Institute of Japan (a think tank under the Ministry of Finance). While working during this time, I attended a doctoral course at the Graduate School of Science and Engineering (Department of Business Engineering) of Tokyo University of Science and obtained a doctorate (engineering).
In addition, based on work experience, obtained a Professional Engineer (environmental, general technical supervision) (APEC engineer, IPEA international engineer).
After that, a full-time lecturer in the Department of System Engineering, Nippon Institute of Technology in Saitama Prefecture, Japan since 2006, associate professor at the same university since 2011. Professor at the Department of Marine Mechanical Engineering, National Fisheries University since  2013.

Research achievements

Educational achievements