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The Warsaw Voice » Polish Science Voice » October 1, 2010
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. 36
The Polish Science Voice

A publication Co-financed by Minister of Science and Higher Education
Do patients always do what their doctors tell them? No more than one in ten of my friends and colleagues follow their doctors’ recommendations to the letter. The rest are flexible in how they follow their doctor’s advice, to put it mildly.
Przemysław Kardas, M.D., head of the 1st Family Medicine Department at the Medical University of ŁódĽ, talks to Piotr Bartosz.
Researchers at the Polish Academy of Sciences’ Institute of Physical Chemistry in Warsaw have developed an innovative method to separate nanopollutants from sewage and recover some of the nanoobjects. The method can also be used to produce nanocomposites, the researchers say.
A group of Polish scientists are helping develop a new field of research in physics called quantum-atom optics. The aim is to explore unusual physical phenomena during which atoms start behaving like light.
Two new projects are under way at the University of Silesia in southern Poland. These are the Silesian Intercollegiate Center for Education and Interdisciplinary Research and the Center of Scientific Information and Academic Library. Both projects are partially financed by the European Union as part of its structural funds.
A research and development consortium known as the Polish Technology Platform for the Forestry and Wood Sector aims to help develop new technology for the forest industry and ensure its sustainable development.
A thermal method for turning sludge into a lightweight, environmentally safe synthetic aggregate is the latest eco-innovative technology that has brought Polish scientists international acclaim.
Founded in 1936, the University of Economics in Katowice is one of the oldest universities in the Upper Silesia region. Today it has 15,000 students in four departments, providing more than 60 majors.
With 10 full-time graduate courses, 25 postgraduate courses, and 5,000 students, Humanitas University (WSH) in the city of Sosnowiec is the largest private university in the southern province of Silesia. It is also a major hub of cultural and community life in the region.
Prof. Jerzy Kopel, rector: When our university was launched all those years ago, it was the first private university in Sosnowiec and the second in the Zagłębie area. Every pioneering project is a challenge, and this case was no different. Today the school’s scientific and educational achievements are probably the best testimony to our work.
The University of Silesia’s School of Polish Language and Culture in Katowice teaches Polish to foreigners and promotes Poland and Polish culture among foreigners and Poles living abroad. The school is marking its 20th anniversary this year.
Malwina Strenkowska, a student of mathematics and natural sciences at the University of Warsaw, won a competition held by the Ministry of Science and Higher Education and Elle monthly for young women researchers aspiring to follow in the footsteps of Maria Skłodowska-Curie, a Polish physicist and chemist who won two Nobel Prizes in the early 20th century.
The Warsaw Institute of Aviation pursues innovative research in a variety of areas related to the aviation sector. It provides research services to both Polish and foreign companies and works with aviation organizations and institutions worldwide.
A group of Polish Egyptologists, architects and conservators have renovated a section of Hatshepsut’s Temple in the Deir el-Bahari complex of mortuary temples and tombs in Egypt.
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