e-science Research Grants and Studentships

Deadline: 02/11/2006

September 18, 2006

The AHRC, JISC and EPSRC are now inviting applications for research project grants under the e-Science Research Grants scheme. The call will support a portfolio of research projects up to a maximum of 48 months in duration, and for between £20,000 and £400,000.

Projects must involve either or both of the following: the development of e-Science tools or resources specifically for research in the arts and/or humanities; the achievement of significant research findings in an arts or humanities subject using e-Science technologies.

Details here
Address: Research Division
Arts and Humanities Research Council
Whitefriars
Lewins Mead
Bristol BS1 2AE

Telephone: 0117 987 6500
Fax: 0117 987 6544
Email: ian.broadbridge@ahrc.ac.uk

Already registered?

Sign in now if you are already registered or a current subscriber. Or subscribe for unrestricted access to our digital editions and iPad and iPhone app.

Have your say

Log in or register to post comments

Featured Jobs

Dean, Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences NATIONAL UNIVERSITY OF SINGAPORE
Academic Director (Primary) ST MARYS UNIVERSITY, TWICKENHAM
Vice-Chancellor MASSEY UNIVERSITY
Operations Support Administrator CAMBRIDGE ASSESSMENT

Most Commented

Elderly woman looking up at sky

A recent paper claims that the quality of researchers declines with age. Five senior scientists consider the data and how they’ve contributed through the years

A keyboard with a 'donate' key

Richard Budd mulls the logic of giving money to your alma mater

Woman tearing up I can't sign

Schools and universities are increasingly looking at how improving personalities can boost social mobility. But in doing so, they may be forced to choose between teaching what is helpful, and what is true, says David Matthews

Eleanor Shakespeare illustration 19 May 2016

Tim Blackman’s vision of higher education for the 21st century is one in which students of varying abilities learn successfully together

Otto illustration (5 May 2016)

Craig Brandist on the proletarianisation of a profession and how it leads to behaviours that could hobble higher education