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The Warsaw Voice » Polish Science Voice » January 4, 2011
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. 42
The Polish Science Voice

A publication Co-financed by Minister of Science and Higher Education
The end of the year inspires philosophical reflection. While this issue of The Polish Science Voice brings a host of reports on innovative technology and research, it also offers a humanities perspective, which is a part and parcel of this publication’s mission—as shown by almost every issue of the magazine. This time, our special guest is an exceptional researcher in the humanities, Prof. Tadeusz Gadacz, a philosopher and expert on religion who has undertaken a huge, 12-volume work on the history of 20th-century philosophy—Historia filozofii XX wieku. He does not hesitate to call this project a madcap one—because of its sheer magnitude.
Prof. Tadeusz Gadacz, a philosopher, expert on religion, and author of Historia filozofii XX wieku (History of 20th-Century Philosophy), talks to Ewa Dereń.
Dr. Jacek Kołcz, a heart surgeon from the pediatric cardiac surgery clinic at the University Children’s Hospital in Cracow, has won the prestigious Congenital Heart Surgery Investigator Award from the European Association for Cardio-Thoracic Surgeons (EACTS).
The newly opened state-of-the-art Copernicus Science Center in Warsaw is the largest interactive science museum in Central and Eastern Europe.
Warsaw’s Copernicus Science Center, which opened in November, is one of the largest and most modern science museums in Europe. Its primary objectives are to inspire social dialogue on science, stimulate scientific curiosity among the public and help visitors learn about and explore the world. The center makes use of interactive exhibitions, live demonstrations, science workshops, debates, discussions and other activities that mix science and art.
A young Polish architect has designed a mountain shelter in the Slovak part of the Tatra Mountains that he says will resist avalanches.
Scientists from two universities in the southwestern city of Wrocław—the Wrocław University of Environmental and Life Sciences and Wrocław Medical University—have developed a method to instantly determine haptoglobin levels in cattle.
Using DNA from bones in museums, Polish scientists want to recreate the auroch, an extinct species of wild cattle that roamed Polish forests in the Middle Ages. The project involves a group of experts in fields such as genetics, embryology and biotechnology.
Maciej Mitręga, Ph.D., a management and marketing specialist from the Department of Market Research and Marketing at the University of Economics in Katowice in southern Poland, and a Marie Curie Fellow at the Manchester Business School, part of the University of Manchester in Britain, talks to Ewa Dereń.
A Polish scientist—Prof. Aleksander Jabłoński from the Polish Academy of Sciences’ Institute of Physical Chemistry in Warsaw—is helping develop databases for international research into the surface layers of materials involving spectroscopic methods.
Advanced equipment for energy audits of buildings, an “artificial sun” to test solar collectors, and a data center for gathering information—all this will be part of specialized laboratories for testing renewable energy sources that will be built at the Euro-Centrum Science and Technology Park in the southern city of Katowice.
A company in the central city of ŁódĽ is completing work on two new biotechnology drugs to treat lymphoma and beast cancer. The drugs are based on what are called monoclonal antibodies.
Researchers from Warsaw’s Automotive Industry Institute (PIMOT) have constructed a device similar to a vacuum cleaner that reduces the amount of hazardous particles emitted by car brakes.
Scientists from the Institute of Textile Architecture at the Technical University of ŁódĽ have developed an innovative method to improve cotton fabrics with nanoparticles of silver. Such textiles retain antibacterial properties even after they have been washed 50 times.
Beverages that are sweetened with a natural, harmless product may one day be widespread now that a research team at the Wrocław University of Environmental and Life Sciences, headed by Prof. Waldemar Rymowicz, has developed an innovative method to produce a virtually non-caloric sugar substitute called erythritol.
A Polish research team has found a site in central Poland exhibiting traces of a massive cosmic collision 65 million years ago that may have led to the extinction of most species on Earth, including the dinosaurs.
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