European Research Area
Food, agriculture and fisheries, and biotechnology
Information and Communication Technologies (ICT)
Key Enabling Technologies
Marie Skłodowska-Curie Actions
New materials and new production technologies
SME - Small and Medium-sized Enterprises
Science with and for Society
Socio-Economic Sciences and Humanities
International Conference on Scientific Computing 2013
3-6 December 2013, Paphos, Cyprus
The Partnership for Advanced Computing in Europe (PRACE) and the project Linking Scientific Computing in Europe and the Eastern Mediterranean (LinkSCEEM) invite you to the Conference on Scientific Computing 2013 (CSC 2013) to be held in Paphos, Cyprus. The conference will bring together an international High Performance Computing research community to present and debate new methods and results, covering a diverse range of topics from fundamental sciences to climate change and medical applications.
Recent successes in Computational Science and Engineering obtained by using PRACE and LinkSCEEM infrastructure will be highlighted. LinkSCEEM will fund a number of promising young scientists from the Eastern Mediterranean region to attend the conference. Application deadline: 30 September 2013.
Scientists are invited to submit a poster abstract and present their research results at the conference poster session. PRACE will offer partial financial support to selected poster authors with limited travel budget to attend the conference. Submission deadline: 30 September 2013.
EU Brokerage Event for the first Horizon 2020 ENERGY calls
6 December 2013, Brussels
The Brokerage Event for the first Horizon 2020 ENERGY calls will be organized by C-ENERGY+ (http://www.c-energyplus.eu/) on 6 December 2013 in conjunction with the H2020 Energy Infoday 2013 of the European Commission (5 December) in Brussels! The event will target a wide spectrum of companies, universities and researchers from Europe and beyond and will foster the creation of consortia for the upcoming Horizon 2020 Energy calls on the 3 Focus areas:
• ENERGY EFFICIENCY
• COMPETITIVE LOW CARBON ENERGY
• SMART CITIES AND COMMUNITIES
The event is free of charge, registration mandatory by 20 November.
2013 Annual Polis Conference
4-5 December 2013
The Annual Polis Conference is an opportunity for cities and regions to showcase transport achievements to a large audience. For the wider transport community, the conference allows to engage with representatives of city and regional authorities on innovative transport solutions.
The next generation of biocatalysis for industrial chemical synthesis & Industrial Biotechnology for Europe
3 December 2013, Brussels
The Bionexgen project consortium is delighted to invite you to two sequential events, showcasing Europe's leading developments in industrial biotechnology to mark the end of its 3 year FP7 supported activities.
‘The next generation of biocatalysis for industrial chemical synthesis’ event has an unprecedented line-up of presentations from Europe’s leading, business-focused, academics in addition to poster display and exhibition and networking area.
The evening ‘Industrial Biotechnology for Europe’ event will highlight the importance of IB for the chemistry-using industries and explain how, through the use of European Commission funding, the ‘valley of death’ can be navigated bringing success to large businesses and SMEs alike.
The 2nd Annual European Future Transport Conference
3 December 2013, Brussels, Belgium
The Clean Power for Transport Package released by the European Commission in January 2013 aims to boost the development of a single market for alternative fuels for transport in Europe.
The conference will assess if the proposals will help achieve this goal and reduce GHG emissions from transport as well as support Europe’s economic growth and industrial competitiveness. Will the alternative fuels strategy meet the energy needs of all transport modes and is it consistent with the objectives of the EU 2020 strategy? Is a pan-European fuels strategy acheivable and how might infrastructure be best developed and why do standards and approaches continue to differ between countries?