'Transfiere' Forum. Reminder


We remind you that from February 12 to 13, the 9th European Forum for Science, Technology and Innovation will be held in Malaga. A great professional and multisectoral forum for the transfer of knowledge and technology, open to the participation of the R&D ecosystem National and international. In this Forum, participants can establish B2B contacts, transfer scientific knowledge and lines of technological research, find possible partners for projects or initiatives, publicize their innovative products and services, learn about the technological needs of the Public Administration and obtain financing for projects innovative.

As in previous years, the Spanish Science Industry actively participates in this event through INEUSTAR and INDUCIENCIA, both organizations being members of the Organizing Committee of Transfiere.

More info here.




The INEUSTAR team wishes you happy holidays and a happy new year.

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INEUSTAR in the 'Global Innovation Forum' event


INEUSTAR co-organizes in the GIF 2019 'Global Innovation Forum' event to be held between October 21 and 23 in Daejeon (Republic of Korea). This annual event that has been organized since 2014 as a joint initiative between UNESCO and the World Technopolis Association (WTA). It has this year as its central theme 'Towards a Smart City from Sustainability Context'.

In addition, INEUSTAR and INDUCIENCIA organize a thematic section on October 22, 'Startups from Basic Science' with the interventions of Francisco Javier Cáceres, Pablo Redondo Caicoya, Pablo Garcia Tello, Javier Díaz and Myeun Kwon.

More information here.


SGS certifies ESS Bilbao

SGS certifies ESS Bilbao has assessed ISO 9001:2015


For the first time, a superconducting radio-frequency cavity has been cooled and operated using cryogenic refrigerators

For the first time, a team at Fermilab has cooled and operated a superconducting radio-frequency cavity — a crucial component of superconducting particle accelerators using cryogenic refrigerators — with cryocoolers, breaking the tradition of cooling cavities by immersing them in a bath of liquid helium. It achieved an accelerating gradient of 6.6 million volts per meter.

This new method — based on a Fermilab idea patented five years ago — uses cryogenic refrigerators, or cryocoolers, for removing the heat dissipated by a superconducting accelerator cavity. By compressing and expanding helium gas across a regenerative heat exchanger in a “closed” cycle, the cryocoolers produce cooling without letting the helium out. This closed-cycle operation of cryocoolers makes the system very compact — more so than the standard liquid helium cooling equipment used by traditional accelerator cavities.

More information here