5 new projects of scientific mobility between France and New Zealand for 2018-2019 [fr]
Each year, the Dumont d’Urville programme helps to enhance the mobility of researchers between France and New Zealand as well as to develop excellence science and technology exchanges between research laboratories. Since its creation in 2005, more than sixty projects have benefited from it. Five new projects have been selected for 2018-2019.
Each year, the Dumont d’Urville programme helps to enhance the mobility of researchers between France and New Zealand. Created in November 2005, this programme is co-financed by France and New Zealand ministries. It aims to develop excellence science and technology exchanges between research laboratories, either private or public, by fostering new partnerships. Since its creation, more than sixty projects have benefited from it. Five new projects have been selected for 2018-2019 and will thus allow researchers to travel between the two countries (see table below).
|Research Project||NZ Institutes||French Institutes|
|Bismuthene||Department of Physics and Astronomy, University of Canterbury||Institut des Sciences Moléculaires d’Orsay, Université Paris Sud, Université Paris Saclay, CNRS|
|WoBio-Breast : Woman-specific Biomechanical modeling of the Breast tissues for computer assisted medical interventions||Auckland Bioengineering Institute, University of Auckland||Techniques de l’Ingénierie Médicale et de la Complexité - Informatique, Mathématiques et Applications, Grenoble Université Grenoble Alpes, CNRS|
|Increase agricultural productivity within water quality limits by improving the modelling of soil-plant-irrigation systems||Manaaki Whenua / Landcare research||Unité Mixte de Recherche 5023, Université Ecole Nationale des Travaux Publics de l’Etat, CNRS|
|Amélioration des prévisions météorologiques de température en Nouvelle-Zélande grâce à un modèle surface-atmosphère||MetService||Météo-France|
|Production photocatalysée d’oxydants respectueux de l’environnement||MacDiarmid Institute for Advanced Materials and Nanotechnology, University of Canterbury||Moltech-Anjou Université d’Angers, CNRS|