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The Warsaw Voice » Polish Science Voice » September 30, 2009
The Polish government may face further complications in the ongoing dispute with the EU, the daily Dziennik Gazeta Prawna wrote against the background of the approaching visit of the Council of Europe delegation to Warsaw.
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Mercure - The 6 Friends Theory - Casting call
The Polish Science Voice  
No. 26
The Polish Science Voice

A publication Co-financed by Minister of Science and Higher Education
In a sense, the hottest part of this issue of The Polish Science Voice is an interview with Prof. Jacek Jania, a Polish ice expert who studies the glaciers of Spitsbergen, an island in the Arctic Ocean. Jania is chairman of the Polar Research Committee of the Polish Academy of Sciences and head of the geomorphology unit at the Earth Sciences Department of the University of Silesia in Katowice. In the interview, he talks about the implications of global warming.
Prof. Jacek Jania, a glaciologist who studies the glaciers of Spitsbergen, chairman of the Polar Research Committee of the Polish Academy of Sciences, and head of the geomorphology unit at the Earth Sciences Department of the University of Silesia in Katowice, talks to Ewa Dereń.
Under pressure from cheap Chinese and Indian imports, European textile and clothing manufacturers are working hard to introduce new types of products to maintain their position on the market. In Poland, a research and development consortium called the Polish Technology Platform for the Textile Industry (PPTPT) aims to develop the production of specialist textiles and clothing.
The European Union has allocated 400,000 euros for a pilot program that seeks to launch a "European Master's Program for Rural Animators" (EMRA). Some of the funds under the program will go to the Faculty of Sociology of Rural Areas at the Institute of Sociology of the Nicolaus Copernicus University in Toruń, northern Poland.
Every year, 2 million patients in Poland are treated with blood and blood products. But only blood compatible with the recipient's blood type can be safely transfused. The Jagiellonian University (UJ) in Cracow and the Regional Blood Donation and Treatment Center (RCKiK) in Katowice have set up a consortium to develop modern reagents for serological tests.
Work to establish an Advanced Materials and Technology Center (CeZaMaT) is under way in Warsaw, marking Poland's largest hi-tech research infrastructure project to date.
If they want to be successful in the modern marketplace, today's engineers cannot confine themselves to a single specialty; they need an interdisciplinary education, experts say. The privately-run Higher School of Mechatronics (WSM) in the southern city of Katowice provides such training.
Marek Kluszczyński, chancellor and founder of the Higher School of Mechatronics (WSM) in Katowice, president of KSK Kompleksowe Systemy Komputerowe:
As every cyclist knows, derailleur gears need to be maintained from time to time so that the chain properly shifts from one set of sprocket wheels to another. With time, "free play" sets in though and even the best mechanisms of this kind fail to work precisely. This shortcoming can be eliminated thanks to an invention by a Polish engineer who has filed a international patent application under the Patent Cooperation Treaty (PCT).
Two Polish centers of excellence have received funds under the European Commission's Seventh Framework Program to develop research in biotechnology and molecular biology.
Zbigniew Turowski, PhD Eng., deputy director of the Warsaw University of Technology Business School, talks to Piotr Bartosz.
The Silesian Industrial and Technological Park in the southern city of Ruda ¦l±ska is the only business cluster in Poland that specializes in architecture.
The Maria Skłodowska-Curie University in the eastern city of Lublin and the Lublin-Wrotków Heat and Power Plant will work together to develop technology to obtain methanol from waste carbon dioxide and convert it into fuel.
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