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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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Mercure - The 6 Friends Theory - Casting call
The Polish Science Voice  
No. 50
The Polish Science Voice

A publication Co-financed by National Center For Research and Development
This issue of The Polish Science Voice carries a thought-provoking interview with Łukasz Ciupiński, a Warsaw University of Technology researcher who manages a project that aims to develop new materials with increased thermal conductivity. Quite apart from its focus on innovative research, the project involves an innovative, market-oriented approach by researchers.
Dr. Jerzy Pieczykolan, manager of the ONCO - 3 CLA project being carried out by Polish pharmaceutical and biotechnology company Adamed with a view to developing a new cancer drug, talks to Karolina Olszewska
Type-2 diabetes, also called non-insulin-dependent diabetes, is a serious public health problem in the modern world. Today 180 million people suffer from the condition, including about 2 million Poles; the number of those affected grows by about 11 percent each year. The World Health Organization predicts that over 350 million people will have the condition by 2030. Each year almost 4 million people die from complications of type-2 diabetes.
Łukasz Ciupiński, Ph.D., of the Warsaw University of Technology Research Center, manager of the TERMET project, which aims to develop new structural materials with increased thermal conductivity, talks to Karolina Olszewska.
A wind tunnel in Cracow’s Czyżyny district—operated by the Institute of Structural Mechanics at the Cracow University of Technology’s Faculty of Civil Engineering—is the only facility of its kind in Poland that conducts simulations to examine the impact of wind on a roof covered with snow.
Numerous experiments in quantum optics require the use of sources of single photons with precisely controlled properties. Scientists at the University of Warsaw’s Faculty of Physics have constructed a source that is far more efficient—and cheaper—than the standard ones.
Gdańsk company ARound is working on technology in which impulses from the brain will be translated into commands that control a computer. The project, called NeurON, will make it possible to operate a computer with the use of thoughts, emotions and facial expressions, the company says.
Inventors at the Gdańsk University of Technology’s Multimedia Systems Department have built a multimodal interface for controlling the computer with lip and tongue movements.
Polish engineers from the Digital Core Design company in Bytom, southern Poland, have astonished the electronic community worldwide with their DQ80251 microprocessor, which needs less energy to perform more computing operations within a shorter time frame.
The Information Technology Center at the AGH University of Science and Technology in the southern Polish city of Cracow is one of the most modern teaching facilities in Europe.
The University of Technology and Life Sciences in Bydgoszcz, Kujawy-Pomerania province, is modernizing its infrastructure. It plans to create several new laboratories at a cost of more than zl.57 million.
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