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The Warsaw Voice » Polish Science Voice » October 26, 2012
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. 55
The Polish Science Voice

A publication Co-financed by National Center For Research and Development
In this issue of The Polish Science Voice, readers will find out more about Polish science and its ties with business. We also have answers to some key questions about innovation and report on how Polish researchers are improving their ability to respond to both national and global challenges.
New photonic materials are at the center of a major project being carried out by researchers at the Military University of Technology (WAT) in Warsaw.
Researchers and academics in the western city of Poznań have teamed up to build and equip a research facility called the Wielkopolska Center for Advanced Technology (WCZT). This will be a multidisciplinary research center, a key project for the region’s economy, that will bring together a host of top professionals in both natural and technical sciences to work on new materials and biomaterials with diverse applications.
Researchers at the Lublin University of Technology in eastern Poland are working to build a diesel engine powered by a mixture of diesel fuel and compressed natural gas (CNG).
An optoelectronic system of sensors for detecting disease markers in exhaled air, modern optical methods to study changes in biological systems, and radiation protection systems—these are some of the projects being carried out with the participation of the Nicolaus Copernicus University in Toruń in north-central Poland.
A total of 33.3 million euros will go to Poland’s best research centers under the Research Potential project launched as part of the European Union’s 7th Framework Program.
The development of new technology for the production of nanomaterials and closer cooperation with the European Research Area are among the main aims of a project undertaken by the Polish Academy of Sciences’ Institute of Physics in Warsaw.
A group of Cracow-based researchers are working on a drug to reverse the anticoagulant effects of heparin and thus better protect patients from hemorrhages. The new drug would replace protamine sulfate, the substance now used to remove excess heparin from the blood but notorious for causing allergies in patients.
Laboratories free from the tiniest particles of dust, bacteria or chemical contaminants? This is no longer science fiction. Such “clean-room” laboratories will be built at the Warsaw Center for Advanced Materials and Technology (CeZaMaT), which is scheduled to open in the first half of 2015.
Bread enriched with selenium and meat products fortified with phytocompounds derived from cabbage are the results of research on what are known as functional foods conducted by researchers at the Gdańsk University of Technology in northern Poland.
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