Zavod za radiokomunikacije poziva vas na predavanje
"Funding Opportunities with the USAF International Science Offices"
koje će održati Dr. Victor Putz iz Air Force Office of Scientific Research (AFOSR), European Office of Aerospace Research and Development (EOARD).
Predavanje će se održati u ponedjeljak, 11. siječnja 2016. godine u 11 sati u Sivoj vijećnici Kongresnog centra Fakulteta elektrotehnike i računarstva Sveučilišta u Zagrebu, Unska 3.
Posebno se pozivaju istraživači koje traže mogućnosti financiranja svojih istraživanja. Više o predavanju i o samom predavaču pročitajte u opširnijem sadržaju obavijesti.
With 80% of the world's scientific research happening outside the United States, the Air Force's researchers realize that some of the best basic science can only be gotten through international funding and collaboration. As a result, we fund hundreds of basic research grants around the world in areas as diverse as advanced carbon, human performance, metamaterials, quantum physics, aerodynamics, space weather, life sciences, and more. This brief talk is an overview of our International Offices and the collaboration and funding opportunities we can offer.
Dr. Victor Putz is International Program Officer for Physics at the International Science Program Office, Europe, Air Force Office of Scientific Research (EOARD, AFOSR/IOE). Dr. Putz received his Bachelors of Science in Physics at the US Air Force Academy in 1992, his Master of Science degree in Software Development and Management from Rochester Institute of Technology in 2001, and his D.Phil in Theoretical Physics ("Hydrodynamic Simulation of Model Microswimmers") from Oxford University, United Kingdom in 2010. He spent the first ten years of his career as a senior pilot in helicopter search and rescue aviation and the remainder in physics, with two tours teaching at the USAF Academy, one at the Defense Threat Reduction Agency at Kirtland AFB, NM, and his present assignment. He has been the recipient of the Best Graduate in Physics award from USAFA, the McGrath award for best new instructor in the physics department, and the World Eiffel Struggle award for software development in 2003, and having once written a terrible computer game maintains an interest in software development, simulation, machine learning, and data visualization.