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The program supports early-stage collaboration among scientists, engineers and developers of innovative cyberinfrastructure capabilities, services and approaches. Successful CESER projects typically involve co-funding from the relevant disciplinary research programs within NSF. Before submitting a proposal, applicants must discuss their ideas with: a CESER Program Officer about appropriate venue for the proposal; and (2) relevant NSF disciplinary science and engineering research program to ensure interest in the proposed effort.
The program supports research on fundamental questions at the frontiers of science and engineering. It will generate new knowledge and understanding and accelerate discovery and innovation.
The program supports efforts to improve science and engineering research at NSF. The studies can comprise any combination of equipment, instrumentation, computational hardware and software and human capital to advance the agency’s research.
The program supports research on using technology to improve the nation’s workforce. The goals are to: understand and develop the human-technology partnership; design new technologies to augment human performance; illuminate the emerging socio-technological landscape; uncover the risks and benefits of new technologies, especially the impact of artificial intelligence on workers and work; and foster lifelong and pervasive learning.
EPSCoR helps fulfill the NSF mandate to promote scientific progress nationwide through establishing partnerships with government, higher education and industry that are designed to effect sustainable improvements in a jurisdiction’s research infrastructure.
The program supports are a series of five-day conferences featuring a distinguished lecturer delivering ten lectures on a mathematical science topic. CBMS publicizes the conferences and disseminates the resulting conference materials. The grantees will receive funding to host about 30 participants at each conference.
The program enhances the quality of undergraduate STEM education at HSIs and increases retention and graduation rates of undergraduate students pursuing degrees in STEM fields at HSIs. In addition, it builds capacity at HSIs that typically do not receive high levels of NSF grant funding.
The program supports research on biosphere processes and their complex interactions with climate, land use and invasive species at regional to continental scales. Proposers are encouraged to use NEON resources in their research.
The program supports research on the scope and role of life on Earth. The grantees will fill the most substantial gaps in the understanding Earth’s biodiversity. For this competition, NSF takes a broad view of biodiversity and focuses on the intersection of genetic, phylogenetic and functional dimensions of biodiversity. Successful proposals must integrate these three dimensions to understand interactions among them.
The NRI-2.0 program builds on the original National Robotics Initiative program to support fundamental research to accelerate the development and use of collaborative robots that work beside or cooperatively with people. The focus of the NRI-2.0 program is on ubiquity, meaning seamless integration of co-robots to assist humans in every aspect of life. The program supports four main research goals to advance the goal of ubiquitous co-robots: (1) scalability; (2) customizability; (3) lowering barriers to entry; and (4) societal impact.