The MATRIX website is home to the latest Northern Ireland science & technology news, the most relevant reports and of course our own studies on Northern Ireland’s tech sectors and how best to grow them.
Could you write a Haiku about science? You could win one of two £250 prizes up for grabs in this year’s Matrix Poetry Competition. Matrix has launched its fourth Poetry Competition to highlight the links between science and the arts. Two prizes of £250 are available - one for STEM students and professionals and another that is open to anyone. [...]
The Small Business Research Initiative (SBRI) connects public sector challenges with innovative ideas from industry, supporting companies to generate economic growth and enabling improvement in achieving government objectives.
SBRI provides innovative solutions to challenges faced by the public sector and generates new business opportunities for companies, providing SMEs with a route to market for their ideas and bridging the seed funding gap experienced by many early stage companies. It supports economic growth and enables the development of innovative products and services through the public procurement of research and development (R&D).
All of the current and forthcoming funding competitions run by Innovate UK are published on the GOV.UK website.
Latest Funding Competitions
Get the Ship in Shape: accounting for, and tracking, personnelDefence and Security Accelerator DASA is part of the Ministry of Defence.UK
Improving the Care of Patients – Gestational Diabetes & Diabetic FootHealth Service Executive (HSE) Ireland's health serviceRoI
UK Israel open collaborative competition 2018Innovate UK The UK's innovation agencyUK
Eureka Eurostars 2: round 11Eureka Eurostars The first European funding and support programme to be specifically dedicated to support the niche market of research-performing SMEs in their innovative R&D projects.Europe
Ocean plastic solutions investment accelerator: reducing plastic pollutionSky Ocean Ventures Accelerating ideas to solve the ocean plastic crisisUK