The Cyber-Enabled Discovery and Innovation program has demonstrated the value of interdisciplinary computational and data-enabled science and engineering. Increasingly, this research approach is being integrated into new and continuing NSF programs and solicitations. As of fiscal year 2012, proposals will no longer be accepted by the CDI program.
Investigators are referred to related NSF funding opportunities, which are listed on this web page (http://www.nsf.gov/cdi). Please check for updates on this page as new opportunities are announced, and follow the links for program information and program officer contacts.
This is a one-time e-mail being sent to all PIs and Co-PIs of CDI proposals.
Tom Russell, Eduardo Misawa, and Ken Whang
Thursday, December 15, 2011
NSF Cyber-Enabled Discovery and Innovation declares success, terminates self
Just got this email. On the one hand it is nice to see that NSF is not keeping around programs when they may no longer be needed. On the other hand, this somehow seemed melancholy ...
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Another day to think, to pause, to ponder.
Panorama of Sycamore Park and the memorial to Karim A bit over 10 years ago I wrote a blog post that I repost all the time. Entitled "...
I have a new friend in Google Scholar Updates I have written about the Updates system before and if you want more information please see...
New article out from the Eisen Lab: Isolation and sequence-based characterization of a koala symbiont: Lonepinella koalarumSee Isolation and sequence-based characterization of a koala symbiont: Lonepinella koalarum Paper based on PhD thesis work of Katie Dahlha...
Just got this press release by email. I am sick of receiving dozens of unsolicited press releases, especially those in topics not related ...
Reminds me a bit of an article a few years ago where some science journalists noted that a lot of universities were getting rid of their molecular biology programs and they asked Wally Gilbert (who is generally credited with naming "molecular biology" as such) whether he was sad about it.ReplyDelete
He responded that he wasn't, because calling something "molecular biology" implied that mainstream biology wasn't molecular (which was true in the 1950s), and getting rid of the name implied that molecular biology had become the default biology. It's beginning to be the case for bioinformatics and related subjects too.