- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
December 12th, 2007
As one of the four Asian Tiger economies (namely Taiwan, Singapore, Hong Kong and South Korea), Taiwan has much to share in the fields of science and technology and is currently engaging with the EU in a constructive dialogue to the mutual benefit of both sides. The Taiwanese National Science Council (NSC) and the European Economic and Trade Office (EETO) recently announced the start of the first EU-Taiwan science cooperation workshop in Taipei. The workshop will invite top Taiwanese research programmes to take part in the Seventh Research Framework Programme (FP7), according to EETO Head of Office Guy Ledoux. The EETO also intend to identify ways in which EU researchers can participate in Taiwanese research programmes.
The FP7 is the EU's largest ever research programme, with a budget of EUR 53 billion and it's projected to last until 2013. The areas of research it will cover include energy, biotechnology, nanotechnology, transportation, humanities, security and space, information and communication technologies (ICT), environment and health. Researchers from Taiwan are also invited to apply for the Marie Curie fellowship, an exchange programme which enables scientists to cooperate closely and spend time in each other's countries.
|Related News Press|
Haydale Named Lead Sponsor for Cambridge Graphene Festival May 22nd, 2015
DiATOME enables surface preparation for AFM and FIB May 19th, 2015
Iran Exports Nanodrugs to Syria November 24th, 2014
FACT SHEET: U.S.-France Cooperation on Science and Technology February 11th, 2014
Efficiency record for black silicon solar cells jumps to 22.1 percent: Aalto University's researchers improved their previous record by over 3 absolute percents in cooperation with Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya May 18th, 2015
Organic nanoparticles, more lethal to tumors: Carbon-based nanoparticles could be used to sensitize cancerous tumors to proton radiotherapy and induce more focused destruction of cancer cells, a new study shows May 18th, 2015