Presentation at BAKU April 9 and 10 2014 - Ideal-ist

Report
ICT in HORIZON 2020
Horizon 2020
Where do you find ICT in
Horizon 2020?
3
ICT in H2020
Europe 2020 priorities
International cooperation
European Research Area
Shared objectives and principles
Tackling Societal Challenges
ICT
ICT
ICT
ICT
ICT
ICT
Creating Industrial Leadership and Competitive Frameworks
- Health, demographic change and wellbeing
- Leadership in enabling and industrial technologies
- Food security, sustainable agriculture and the bio-based economy
ICT
- Secure, clean and efficient energy
-ICT
-Nanotech., Materials, Manuf. and Processing
- Smart, green and integrated transport
-Biotechnology
- Climate action, resource efficiency and raw materials
-Space
- Inclusive, innovative and secure societies
- Access to risk finance
- Secure Societies
- Innovation in SMEs
Excellence in the Science Base
- Frontier research (ERC)
Simplified access
ICT - Future and Emerging Technologies (FET)
- Skills and career development (Marie Curie)
ICT - Research infrastructures
Common rules, toolkit of funding schemes
5
Coherent with other EU
and MS actions
Waste
Critical infrastructures
Water
Secure sharing
Smart cities
Automation in road transport
Robotics
A new generation of
components and
systems
Innovation
actions / Fast
track to
innovation
Energy markets
Green vehicles
Content technologies and
information management
ICT LEIT
Energy efficiency
Future and Emerging Technologies
E-infrastructures
ITS
Cross-cutting activities
Advanced computing
Micro and nanoelectronic technologies,
Photonics
Self-management
Future internet
6
Context of Horizon 2020
From:
Most dynamic competitive knowledgebased economy in the world.
To:
The foremost priority for Europe and for the
start of Horizon 2020 is exiting the current
economic crisis.
“from research to retail”
7
How to write a competitive
proposal
8
The work programme
Each sentence is a result of
 Input from stakeholders
 Input from policy documents
 Extensive discussions in
Programme Committees
Background Information from
 The Commission (infodays,
presentations)
 Policy documents
Work programe structure
Areas: Advanced computing
Objectives: ICT-1 Smart Cyber-Physical systems
 Specific challenge: what is to be addressed and why
 Scope: how the challenge should be addressed
 Types of actions (Research and Innovation Actions,
Innovations Actions, Support Actions….)
 Expected impact: what should be the results
 Types of actions: what the mix will be
Conditions for the calls
 Any specific information for the calls
 General information: publication, deadlines, amounts etc.
 Any specifics for objectives
What should be in the project
Background
What the project results should do
What is to be addressed
Type of project
Remarks
 Unlikely that any
objective will fit your
idea perfectly!
 Don’t try twisting the
WP to fit your ideas!
 Make your idea fit the
WP
 Think synergy! How
can your goals
contribute to the goals
in the objectives?
Best ideas and
excellence
From telling to selling (to evaluators)
Best partners
Coordinator (key issue)
Impact
From policy to programmes to projects
Professional
support
services
Scientists undertake research
Managers manage
Administrators administer
Get organised and be clear (1)
 Contact: Contact person within your organisation
(name + email)
 Basic idea: Concise description (no more than 3 lines!) summarising the basic idea
of the project.
(This should answer the question: “Tell me in 10 seconds what your project is
about”).
 Project Title: Provide a full title and a one-word title/acronym.
 Workprogramme Area(s): List the number (eg. ICT-1) of the one area in the
workprogramme that is most relevant to your idea. It can be useful to be even
more specific, and quote the individual bullet points/sub-sections of the area in
the workprogramme that you address.
If your idea is relevant to several workprogramme areas, list the others in brackets.
 Objectives: Describe briefly what you are trying to achieve in the project.
 Key Results: What concrete results will be produced within the project itself?
 Impact: Describe what will be made possible when the project has delivered its
results and achieved its objectives and these can be taken into use.
Get organised and be clear (2)
 Partners: Provide three separate lists: HAVE (names of definite partners), MIGHT HAVE
(names of likely partners) and NEED (profile of the types of organisations the project
needs). Summarise the role of each partner in the project (write it in brackets after the
partner name).
 European Dimension: Why is it important to perform the project as a co-operation at a
European level?
 Initiator: Write either the name of your company (if it is your own idea) or the name of
the other organisation who has proposed the project and invited you to join.
 Co-ordinator: There are 3 possibilities: (1) Your organisation co-ordinates proposal
writing and the project itself; (2) Your organisation co-ordinates proposal writing, but
someone else should co-ordinate the project itself; (3) Someone else co-ordinates
proposal writing and the project itself.
 Duration/phases: In months. If distinct “phases” are planned, list these together with
their duration.
 Work breakdown: Identify the main activities of the project (workpackages).
 Estimated budget/EU financing: ”Budget” refers to total costs, “financing” refers to
how much the EU will fund.
Public Private Partnerships
19
Joint initiatives in Horizon 2020
Joint Technology
Initiatives
• Innovative medicines
(IMI)
• Aeronautics and Air
Transport (Clean Sky)
• Fuel Cells and Hydrogen
(FCH)
• Electronic Components
and Systems (ECSEL)
• Shift2Rail
• Bio-based Industries
(BRIDGE)
Contractual PPPs
• Energy-efficient
Buildings (EeB)
• Factories of the Future
(FoF)
• Future Internet
• European Green Vehicles
Initiative (EGVI)
• High Performance
computing (HPC)
• Photonics
• Robotics
• Sustainable Process
Industries (SPIRE)
• Advanced 5G networks
for the future (5G)
Joint Programming (Art.
185)
 Active and Assisted Living
(AAL)
 EUROSTARS
 European Metropology
Programe
 Joint Baltic Sea Research
Programme (BONUS)
 European and Developing
Countries Clinical Trials
Partnership (EDCIP)
Joint initiatives in Horizon 2020
Joint Technology Initiatives
•
•
•
•
•
•
Innovative medicines (IMI)
Aeronautics and Air Transport (Clean Sky)
Fuel Cells and Hydrogen (FCH)
Electronic Components and Systems (ECSEL)
Shift2Rail
Bio-based Industries (BRIDGE)
Joint initiatives in Horizon 2020
Joint Programming Initiatives










Alzheimer and other Neurodegenerative Diseases
(JPND)
Agriculture, Food Security and Climate Change
(FACCE)
A Healthy Diet for a Healthy Life
Cultural Heritage and Global Change: A New
Challenge for Europe
Urban Europe - Global Urban Challenges, Joint
European Solutions
Connecting Climate Knowledge for Europe
(CliK'EU)
More Years, Better Lives - The Potential and
Challenges of Demographic Change
Antimicrobial Resistance- The Microbial Challenge
- An Emerging Threat to Human Health
Water Challenges for a Changing World
Healthy and Productive Seas and Oceans
Joint Programming
(Art. 185)
 Active and Assisted Living
(AAL)
 EUROSTARS
 European Metropology
Programe
 Joint Baltic Sea Research
Programme (BONUS)
 European and Developing
Countries Clinical Trials
Partnership (EDCIP)
Joint initiatives in Horizon 2020
Contractual PPPs
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Energy-efficient Buildings (EeB)
Factories of the Future (FoF)
European Green Vehicles Initiative (EGVI)
Future Internet
High Performance computing (HPC)
Photonics
Robotics
Sustainable Process Industries (SPIRE)
Advanced 5G networks for the future (5G)

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