The finalists for the Amsterdam Science & Innovation Award 2021 are presented. The jury, led by Gigi Wang, and the public have selected nine finalists for the Innovation Award from all submissions from the Amsterdam knowledge and research institutes. The innovations and new technologies offer innovative solutions for a wide range of social issues.
During the festive finale in NEMO Science Museum on November 9, 2021, the finalists will pitch their ideas to the jury and public. The expert jury, consisting of representatives from industry and the Amsterdam knowledge institutes, will take into account the innovativeness, feasibility and fulfillment of market needs. The three winners in the categories health, society and environment & climate will win € 10,000.
The finale takes place in the NEMO Science Museum, registration for the finale is necessary so you are assured of a seat. You can register via this link.
About the Amsterdam Science & Innovation Award
The Amsterdam Science & Innovation Award is the competition for Amsterdam’s most innovative, scientific idea. Fifteen years ago, the award was first organised by IXA (Innovation Exchange Amsterdam, the valorisation centre of the Amsterdam UMC, UvA, HvA and VU) to make valuable ideas based on scientific research visible. The event is a collaboration of IXA with City of Amsterdam, NKI/AVL, Patent Business, HealthInc, De Vries en Metman, uniQure, Sanquin, Inkef Capital, NLC and Kennedy Van der Laan.
Amsterdamse Science & Innovation Awards 2021 voor digitale urineweegschaal, nanofolie en dyslexiespel voor kinderen In NEMO Amsterdam zijn voor de 15e keer de jaarlijkse Innovation Awards uitgereikt. De innovatieprijzen zijn een initiatief van de Innovation Exchange Amsterdam (IXA). IXA bekroont met de Awards vernieuwende ideeën om de samenleving te verbeteren van jonge wetenschappers, allemaal verbonden […]News
Halleh Ghorashi, Jeroen Kluck and Hergen Spits winners Impact Award 2021!News
UvA’ most recent spinout SolarFoil aims to increase greenhouse productivity by optimizing sunlight to increase crop yields. In doing so, the use of SolarFoil aims to reduce the use of energy- hungry artificial lighting and make horticulture more sustainable. The team behind SolarFoil, professor Peter Schall and PhD Arnon Lesage of the UvA’ Institute of […]News