Under a new scheme, South Tyrolean and Austrian researchers may now jointly apply for research funding.
FWF fosters top-level scientific achievements
An analysis provides excellent testimony for the international programmes of the FWF.
The Austrian Science Fund has been setting international quality standards in basic research in Austria for half a century.
The award-winning project at the MUI’s Department of Physiology and Medical Physics is designed to open new vistas for the treatment of neuropathic pain.
Under a landmark Open Access Publishing Framework Agreement signed in Vienna on December 20th, 2017 between the Austrian Science Fund (FWF), the University of Vienna and the publisher Frontiers, Austrian researchers affiliated to or supported through these institutions may from January 1st, 2018 publish their articles in Frontiers’ open-access journals through a simplified process that covers article processing charges.
FWF President Klement Tockner finds many signs of a fresh start in the new government’s programme and looks to the future with confidence and optimism.
Austrian Alliance of Science Organisations submits a list of stipulations to coalition negotiators.
Parties pledge structural reforms, new strategies and investments vis-à-vis the Austrian Alliance of Science Organisations.
On 6 and 7 September 2017, the heads of research funding organisations from five Central European countries met in Ljubljana, Slovenia.
A symposium in China, an agreement with Moscow and the appointment to the Science Europe Governing Board. The FWF also received visitors from Georgia and Hungary.
Today’s investments in research represent a fundamental insurance for overcoming society's future challenges.
Open access to qualified research data is a precondition for the reproducibility, verification and falsification of data for further scientific and practical purposes. Hence, the FWF, supported by the Nationalstiftung für Forschung, Technologie und Entwicklung, has initiated the pilot programme Open Research Data (ORD) in order to create role models for the openness of research data in the digital age.
Meteorologist from the Institute of Atmospheric and Cryospheric Sciences at the University of Innsbruck explores the mechanisms of foehn wind penetration in valleys.