National Science Foundation love

National Science Foundation

Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • The statistic has attracted attention from prestigious groups like the National Science Foundation, which is interested in ANSEP as a model for encouraging young Americans of all ethnicities to aim for careers in the sciences or technical fields.

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  • The award from the National Science Foundation is a follow-up to a grant the university received from the group a few years ago to start "Georgia Computes!"

    ajc.com - News

  • The statistic has attracted attention from prestigious groups like the National Science Foundation, which is interested in ANSEP as a model for encouraging young Americans of all ethnicities to aim for careers in the sciences or technical fields.

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  • Among the biggest cuts under discussion: $24.8 billion in state stabilization money for education, which was intended to plug existing budget holes; $15 billion in state incentive grants for education; and $1.4 billion for the National Science Foundation, which is wracked by a porn-viewership flap.

    D-Day

  • And just where does an outfit like the "National Science Foundation" get its money to waste on such ridiculous efforts?

    chron.com Chronicle

  • Thanks to the new approach, the ERC's "time to grant" is already comparable with major funding institutions such as National Science Foundation (NSF) and the National Institutes of Health (NIH) in the United

    EU News

  • David Noble: Yes, but what happened first is that Harley Kilgore, a senator from West Virginia, set up a plan for a "National Science Foundation" whereby the taxpayer -- an ordinary citizen, a non-scientist -- would sit on committees and panels overseeing the allocation of research funds.

    NZ On Screen

  • The second wave had a 62 percent reinterview rate, which is on par with the reinterviewing rates of the General Social Survey and National Election Studies, the two primary omnibus national surveys used by sociologists and political scientists and funded by the National Science Foundation.

    American Grace

  • In the six years through 2009, about 85% of the growth in R&D workers employed by U.S.-based multinational companies has been abroad, according to the National Science Board, a policy-making arm of the government's National Science Foundation.

    U.S. Loses High-Tech Jobs as R&D Shifts Toward Asia

  • Since 2004, about 85% of the growth in R&D workers employed by U.S.-based multinational companies has been abroad, according to the National Science Board, a policy-making arm of the National Science Foundation, a U.S. agency.

    U.S. Firms Shift R&D to Asia

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