S2 eu net@umn 2013

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Research, Horizon 2020, FP7

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S2 eu net@umn 2013

  1. 1. Horizon 2020 and the Road towards Increased International Collaboration S2EUNet Workshop @ UMN
  2. 2. Content Global research outlook New EU program period ICT in EU Horizon 2020 and ICT Highlights of 2014 calls
  3. 3. H-index per country 1996 to 2010
  4. 4. Europe 2020
  5. 5. Industrial Leadership
  6. 6. Digital Agenda for Europe
  7. 7. The making of a H2020 call The H2020 calls is written and proposed by the European Commission in Work Programmes. Normally, WPs are publised once a year with deadlines over the next half year (+/-). Commities and advisory boards collaborates with the EC to form the WPs. European Technology Platforms (ETPs) cover almost all industry areas and are important stakeholders in influencing the WPs. In areas with no direct industry (like eHealth) the EC has established so-called European Innovation Partnerships (EIP): Active and Healthy Ageing, Water, Raw Materials. Drafts of WPs are floated in Europe before the official publication date. The National Contact Points can send you the latest versions. The EC wants industry, public sector and universities to influence calls and are open for input and proposals to new call sentence.
  8. 8. Relevant calls in H2020 A new generation of components and systems ICT 1 – 2014: Smart Cyber-Physical Systems ICT 2 – 2014: Smart System Integration ICT 3 – 2014: Advanced Thin, Organic and Large Area Electronics (TOLAE) technologies Advanced Computing ICT 4 – 2015: Customised and low power computing Future Internet ICT 5 – 2015: Smart Networks and novel Internet Architectures @ ICT 6 – 2014: Smart optical and wireless network technologies @ ICT 7 – 2014: Advanced Cloud Infrastructures and Services ICT 8 – 2015: Boosting public sector productivity and innovation through cloud computing services ICT 9 – 2014: Tools and Methods for Software Development ICT 10 –........ 2014: Collective Awareness Platforms for Sustainability and Social Innovation ICT 11 –.................................... 2014: FIRE+ (Future Internet Research & Experimentation) ICT 12 –................................................ 2015: More experimentation for the Future Internet ICT 13 –.................................................................................... 2014: Web Entrepreneurship ICT 14 –.......................... 2014: Advanced 5G Network Infrastructure for the Future Internet Content technologies and information management ICT 15 –..................................................................... 2014: Big data Innovation and take-up@ ICT 16 –.......................................................................................... 2015: Big data - research ICT 17 –.......................................................................... 2014: Cracking the language barrier ICT 18 –.................... 2014: Support the growth of ICT innovative Creative Industries SMEs ICT 19 –............... 2015: Technologies for creative industries, social media and convergence. ICT 20 –..................................... 2015: Technologies for better human learning and teaching ICT 21 –......................................... 2014: Advanced digital gaming/gamification technologies ICT 22 –................................................. 2014: Multimodal and Natural computer interaction Robotics ICT 23 –......................................................................................................... 2014: Robotics ICT 24 –......................................................................................................... 2015: Robotics Micro- and nano-electronic technologies, Photonics ICT 25 –............................................ 2015: Generic micro- and nano-electronic technologies ICT 26 –.............................................................................................. 2014: Photonics KET ICT 27 –.............................................................................................. 2015: Photonics KET ICT 28 –................................................................................. 2015: Cross-cutting ICT KETs
  9. 9. 2015: Smart Networks and novel Internet Architectures Specific Challenge: The more-than-30 years old Internet architecture is fundamentally a "host centric" architecture, with limited "in network" service capability and static routing/addressing. Key functionalities like security, trust or mobility had not been planned in the original design. Additional service capabilities on the Internet have been made possible with overlay architectures or patches presenting inherent weaknesses. The ever larger portfolio of applications/devices that have to be supported, coupled with a rapidly growing number of application and societal requirements, calls for a new approach towards the Internet architecture, which will also get computer architectures and network architectures closer for greater efficiency. Over the last couple of years, multiple approaches have been researched: Information Centric Networks, Named Data Networking, Publish Subscribe information Networking, user centric networking are a few of them, breaking the link between information and the physical network address where it is located. Recursive architectures have also been proposed, to better address security and trust issues and to reengineer the layered architecture. The next wave of research in the field of Internet Architecture should solve remaining problems and bring the most promising options closer to deployment. Scope: The focus of the research covers innovative Internet architectures and networking concepts that can meet the challenges and opportunities of the 21st century, taking into consideration the larger social, economic and legal issues that arise from the interplay between the Internet and society. The target research is thus expected to address novel approaches to information access and delivery, built-in security, generalised mobility, and seamless integration with computing environments as typical drivers. The proposed approach should go beyond fixing today's recognised limitations (e.g. ICN for content networking). It should also be adapted to future applications such as sensor based applications. A key target will be to prove that the proposed architecture does actually scale and makes possible a low cost migration strategy from existing IP networks. Comparative pilot experiments using virtualised platforms are encouraged. Expected impact: • Number of peer-reviewed scientific publications, patents, new PhDs, and new open source software releases. Key scientific publications like ACM Sigcomm will be targeted; • Contributions to standards: IETF, IRTF may be targeted; • Creation of a Future Internet architecture network of European researchers and users of sustainable nature, i.e. beyond the availability of public European research funds. • Links with International developments in the field, notably with the US NSF Future Internet Architecture programme follow up and with similar programmes in Asia, notably Korea and Japan; • Migration strategies and roadmaps validated by key industrial players (operators/service providers) and the other stakeholders taking an active par in the development of the internet. Contribution towards at least one large scale validation trial. Type of action: Research & Innovation Actions (100% funding)
  10. 10. Optimizing the proposal Start early – influence the call text Have the core consortium ready early Have experenced partners in the consortium Supplementary partners; R&D, SMEs, Industry, etc. Communicate with the project officer of EC Meet face2face in the consortium Use external help The project should contribute to help EU reach it´s goals and have impact on jobs, environment, health etc.
  11. 11. Summary The global outlook of R&D is evolving For EU R&D is a solution to challenges Horizon2020 is made for industry and public sector – R&D actors needs to understand their needs. ICT is even bigger in H2020 than in FP7 with a budget growth on app. 40%.

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