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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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THE POLISH SCIENCE VOICE
THE POLISH SCIENCE VOICE


Mercure - The 6 Friends Theory - Casting call
The Polish Science Voice  
No. 43
The Polish Science Voice

A publication Co-financed by National Center For Research and Development
The basic premise of this magazine, which we have been putting out for nearly four years, is to present readers with an overview of Polish science, the people involved in it and their achievements. This is a publication which also focuses on how the Polish science sector is organized, how it is financed and in what ways it is changing.
Włodzimierz Strupiński, Ph.D., of the Institute of Electronic Materials Technology (ITME), talks to Piotr Bartosz.
Ammono, a Polish firm set up by four graduates and doctoral students—from the University of Warsaw Faculty of Physics and the Warsaw University of Technology Faculty of Chemistry—has outdistanced some of the largest research centers in the United States, Japan and Europe in producing large pure crystals of gallium nitride—a method hailed as a technology of the future.
For years Polish inventors have been winning top awards at Brussels Innova, an innovation, research and new technology trade fair in Brussels, Belgium. The latest event, which was held Nov. 18-20, 2010, was particularly successful for Poland.
Poles presented 28 inventions at the 110th Concours Lépine International Inventions Exhibition in Paris, one of the world’s oldest exhibits of its kind. Every one of Poland’s inventions won awards.
The Silesian Greenpower SG 2011, an electric car built and designed by students from the Silesian University of Technology in Gliwice, came in second at the Greenpower Corporate Challenge competition in Britain in early May
FlyEye is the first wholly Polish-made unmanned short-range reconnaissance aircraft for military observation missions that are difficult or impossible to carry out by other means.
This two-person car with a sizable luggage compartment is ideal for urban shoppers. It offers good maneuverability in traffic jams and requires little parking space. The best thing about it is that it doesn’t use liquid fuel. Instead, it is charged by plugging into an electric socket, just like a mobile phone.
The Institute of Medical Technology and Equipment in Zabrze combines scientific research with the production of specialist medical equipment.
The Foundation for Cardiac Surgery Development in Zabrze was set up in 1991 as an initiative by the late Prof. Zbigniew Religa, a pioneering Polish heart transplant surgeon. It aims to support the development of Polish cardiac surgery and bring modern techniques and technologies to clinical practice in heart disease treatment.
Businesses affiliated with the Wielkopolska Medical Cluster in the western city of Poznań, Wielkopolska province, have found a way to work together while competing with one another on the market.
Poland’s Institute for Nuclear Studies (IPJ) in ¦wierk near Warsaw has signed an agreement with the Geneva-based European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN) to help modernize a complex of accelerators as part of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) project, which involves the development of the world’s largest high-energy particle accelerator.
A number of Polish universities and research institutions are preparing to join an international project as part of which a complex of accelerators making up the Facility for Antiproton and Ion Research (FAIR) will be built in Darmstadt, Germany over the next six years. The project is expected to cost more than 1 billion euros.
A group of Polish researchers in Warsaw have begun work to develop an innovative laser that will rely on a unique light amplification method.
A group of 20 Polish scientists are taking part in the international Icarus experiment being conducted in the world’s largest underground physics laboratory, in Gran Sasso, Italy
A recent experiment by Polish physicists working at the National Laboratory for Quantum Technologies may help make quantum cryptography a more widespread technology.
The Polish geological robot Chomik (Polish for hamster)—built at the Space Research Center of the Polish Academy of Sciences to collect a sample of soil from Phobos, one of Mars’ moons, as part of Russian space mission Phobos Soil—has successfully passed its first tests.
Polish researchers at the Institute for Nuclear Studies (IPJ) in ¦wierk near Warsaw are working to develop equipment that will be launched into space on board Chinese space station TG2 in late 2013 or early 2014.
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