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Horizon 2020

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Transcript of Horizon 2020

Horizon 2020
Horizon 2020
[- waar vind je een werkprogramma/call
- hoe ziet een werkprogramma er uit
- welke PPP's zijn er voor specifieke groepen
- hoe word je lid van een PPP
- ...]
European Liaison Office
How does a Work Programme come about? From design to call
Your Strategy to Participate
Are you experienced?
Excellent Science
Industrial Leadership
Societal Challenges
European Research Council (ERC)
13.095 million
Future and Emerging Technologies (FET): 2.696 million
Marie S. Curie Actions
6.162 million
Research Infrastructures
2.488 million

1. Developing EU RI for 2020
2. Fostering Innovation potential of RI & HR
3. Reinforcing European RI policy and international cooperation
Leadership in Enabling and Industrial Technologies (LEIT): 13.557 million
Access to Risk Finance
2.842 million
1. Health, demographic change and wellbeing
7.472 million

2. Food security, sustainable agriculture and forestry, marine and maritime and inland water research and bio-economy
3.851 million

3. Secure, clean and efficient energy
5.931 million

4. Smart, green and integrated transport
6.339 million

5. Climate action, environment, resource efficiency and raw materials
3.081 million

6. Europe in a changing world - inclusive, innovative and reflective societies
1.309 million

7. Secure societies - protecting freedom and security of Europe and its citizens
1.695 milliion
Public - Public
Public - Private
Contains a number of different funding programmes and mechanisms

Focus on Societal Challenges facing EU Society

Three pillar structure indicating three priorities

Choice of pillar and underlying programme depends on what funding the researcher is looking for in terms of
size of the planned project
whether it is basic or applied research
whether someone in interested in moving to another country

Overall budget: 77.028 million
Priority 1: Excellence in the Science base

World class science is the foundation of tomorrow's technologies, jobs and wellbeing
Europe needs to develop, attract and retain research talent
Researchers need access to the best infrastructures
Priority 2: Creating industrial leadership

Aim: to speed up development of the technologies and innovations that will underpin tomorrow's businesses and help innovative European SMEs to grow into world-leading companies

Strategic investments in key technologies underpin innovation across exiting and emerging sectors
Europe needs to attract more private investment in research and innovation
Europe needs more innovative small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs) to create growth and jobs
Priority 3: Tackling Societal Challenges

The Societal Challenges eflect the policy priorities of the Europe 2020 strategy and addresses major concerns shared by citizens in Europe and elsewhere

Concerns of citizens and society/EU policy objectives (climate, environment, energy, transport, etc) cannot be achieved without innovation
Breakthrough solutions come from multidisciplinary collaborations, including social sciences & humanities
Promising solutions need to be tested, demonstrated and scaled up

This will cover activities from research to market with a new focus on innovation-related activities, such as piloting, demonstration, test-beds, and support for public procurement and market uptake
Top-down influence
Bottom-up Influence
Partnering (PPPs)
Design of a Work Programme takes account of:
State of science and technology and innovation at national, Union and international level
Relevant policy, market and societal developments
Member States research and innovation, including JPI
Top-down influence
Bottom-up influence
WP: Work Programme
12 Focus Areas
Personalising health and care
Sustainable food security
Blue growth: unlocking the potential of the oceans
Smart cities and communities
Competitive low-carbon energy
Energy Efficiency
Mobility for growth
Water innovation: boosting its value for Europe
Overcoming the crisis
Digital security
The Strategic Programme 2014-2016
Horizon 2020
Highlights the main features of the rollout of Horizon 2020
guides its implementation over the first three years
complements the direct research activities
provides scientific support to Commission policy
Key Drivers
12 Focus Areas:
focus points for the first work programmes
developed into a full set of funding opportunities
Key Priority: exit the crisis by boosting competitiveness, creating jobs and supporting growth
Focussing resources around 12 areas of high growth and innovation potential
Bringing forward key measures in Key Enabling Technologies (KETs), assuring access to finance and supporting innovative SMEs
Launching PPPs
Launching measures to overcome the innovation divide via Structural Funds
Not experienced?
Pre-Submission and Award phase
Post-Award phase:
Pre-trajectory phase
Nik Claesen & Anneke Geyzen
Gerben Wedekind
Kim Coppens, Shuyu Hou & Hannelore De Vis:
Legal issues:
Elger Vercayie
Elger Vercayie
Understand the EU2020 Strategy
Step 1: Specify the strategy per research group & define research interests
Step 2: Check if Focus Area is applicable
Step 2bis: Link from Focus Area to WP in Priorities 2 and 3
Step 3: If no Focus area search the WPs
Step 4: Link connected partnerships (PPPs): be involved in them! (networking)
Step 5: Define nature of the actions and plan per year
Strategic Programme
Strategic Programme
Strategic Programme
Work Programme 1
Work Programme 2
Work Programme 3
Specify your needs: Short term and Long(er) term

Step 1: Specify your needs
Step 2: Decide if you want to be in the driver seat (short term) or be a partner (long term)
Step 3: As partner: map your local environment for experienced organisations and identify the potential collaborators > Network!
Step 4: As Driver: map the specific schemes and their specific requirements
Step 5: Know your partners & select those you trust
As a general rule when writing your proposal:
Contact ELO! We can help you with [strategy, proposal review, budget review, legal documents...]
Innoviris funding
Remember the EU policy context when drafting your proposal
Look carefully at the type of action indicated (research and Innovation vs Innovation Action: Innovation Action is not R&D
Start with describing the
and not with the scientific excellence; WECOM can assist with writing the communication strategy
Time to Grant is very short: make sure you don't postpone any discussions concerning e.g. IP
Persist: your proposal will improve and the general budget will increase over the years
Contact ELO!
Innovation in SMEs:
616 million (complemented by expected 20% of budget of societal challenges)

Fostering all forms of innovation in all types of SMEs

Goal: to build innovation management capacity for Small and Medium Enterprises: the internal ability of companies to manage innovation processes from the generation of the idea to its profitability on the market
EU-Affairs - TTI
Partner facilitation
Ondersteuning bij indiening
Opvolging onderhandelingen
ID-fiche opmaken
Infosessies organiseren

nik.claesen@vub.ac.be of +32 2 629 2210
anneke.geyzen@vub.ac.be of +32 2 629 2213
Preparation phase:
Letter of Intent, Non Disclosure Agreement, Memorandum of Understanding
Advice in drafting impact section & IPR strategy
Grant phase:
Initiation/negotiation of Partner Agreements
Identification of valorisation opportunities and threats

+32 2 629 2184
Amendments to Grant Agreement/Consortuim Agreement
Marie-Curie contracts

EU-Projects - FIMO
Financial Administration
Financial Helpdesk
End-users; citizens; civil society organisations
EU-policies: EU Roadmaps, Strategy & Action Plans, etc.
Implementation through Horizon 2020
Public and Industrial Roadmaps
Strategic Programme
Strategic Programme
Strategic Programme
Work Programme 1
Work Programme 2
Work Programme 3
Bottom-up individual grants with excellence as a sole criterion
R&D support in proposal writing
EU fellowship programmes for researchers mobility
Aim at structuring training, mobility (both transnational & inter-sectoral) and career development

1. Initial Training Networks
2. Individual Fellowships
3. RISE: Exchange of Staff
1. Initial Training Networks (ITN):
Early-stage Researchers

Doctoral and initial training of researchers
International networks of organisations
Public and private sectors

European Training Networks (ETN)
European Industrial Doctorates (EID)
European Joint Doctorates (EJD)

Deadline call: 9 April 2014
2. Individual Fellowships (IF):
Experienced Researchers

Individual fellowships for most promising experienced researchers to develop their skills through international or inter-sector mobility
Ideal path to ERC

European Fellowships
Global Fellowships

Deadline call: 11 September 2014
3. Research and Innovation Staff Exchanche (RISE):
Exchange of Staff

International and inter-sector cooperation through the exchange of research and innovation staff

Deadline Call: 24 April 2014

Co-funding of regional, national and international researcher mobility programmes

Deadline Call: 2 October 2014
Joint Programming Initiatives (10)
Member State led initiatives that combine aspects of notional research programmes
Aim: to address major societal challenges, to reduce fragmentation and to avoid duplication

Each JPI establishes Strategic Research Agendas and is likely to have an influence on Horizon 2020 Work Programme development, either through
JPIs recommending areas to be covered or through
the Commission aligning work programmes with JPI Strategic Research Agendas
What we do:

Recepee for failure and frustration:
Legal Advisor - R&D
European Liaison Officers - R&D
Funding in H2020
H2020 Praktisch
Specific Work Programmes
Research Proposal
Link to 12 Focus Area's
Horizon 2020 key facts:
FET Open
FET Proactive
FET Flagships
To go beyond what is known. Visionary thinking that can open up promising avenues towards powerfull new technologies

Mission: to turn Europe's excellent science base into a competitive advantage

FET Open
FET Proactive
FET Flagships
Supports early-stage joint science and technology research around new ideas for radically new future technologies

Targets a wide range of new technological possibilities, keywords are
cutting-edge science
unconventional collaborations or new research and
innovation practices

It represents 40% of the overall FET budget
Nurtures emerging themes and structure communities by addressing a number of promising exploratory research themes.

Target: emerging novel areas that are not yet ready for inclusion in industry research roadmaps, and building up and structuring of new interdisciplinary research communities around them.

The present work programme supports:
'Global Systems Science' (GSS), to help integrate the abundance of data on social, economic, financial, technological, and ecological systems available today and elaborate societal responses across policy domains and cross-cutting authorities

'Knowing, doing and being: cognition beyond problem solving', to establish new foundations for future robotics and other artificial cognitive systems with clear progress beyond current capabilities and design concepts

'Quantum simulation', to contribute to solving problems in fundamental and applied science using new tools based on quantum physics and quantum technologies

'Towards exascale high-performance computing', to deliver a broad spectrum of extreme scale HPC systems and to develop a sustainable European HPC Ecosystem
Supports ambitious, large-scale, long-term, science-driven, goal-oriented, roadmap-based research initiatives tackling grand challenges in S&T.

They are expected to provide transformational impact on science, technology and society, lead to novel innovation clusters in Europe and facilitate alignment of national and regional research efforts.

FET Flagships require a long-term commitment of all key stakeholders sharing a common scientific vision and a joint effort of EU and national programmes to provide a large shared financial support.

FET will provide the main EU support in H2020 of the two FET flagships already chosen under FP7: 'Graphene' and 'Human Brain Project' (HBP)
1. Starting Grant
Aims to provide support to excellent researchers who are at the stage of establishing their own independent research team or programme

Grants of 1.5 Million Euro for max. 5 years

2-7 years after PhD at the moment of call publication

Show potential for research independence (e.g. at least one important publication without participation of PhD supervisor)
2. Consolidator Grant
Aims to provide support to excellent researchers who are at the stage of consolidating their own independent research team

Grants of 2 Million Euro for a max. of 5 years

7-12 years after PhD at the moment of call publication

show research independence and evidence of maturity (e.g.: several important publications without participation of PhD supervisor and promising track record
4. Proof of Concept
3. Advanced Grant
5. Synergy Grant?
Designed to support excellent PI's to pursue groundbreaking research which opens up new directions in the area of their choice.

Grants of 2.5 Million Euro

No PhD criteria

PI must be active and established researcher and have an excellent track record of research achievements during the last 10 years
Support at VUB
Binder with a number of ERC proposals that were granted at VUB
Individual clinics
Interview training
General information sessions
Expert Advisory Groups
(call every two years)
Dedicated support for research, development and demonstration and, where appropriate, for standardisation and certification in the following fields:
1: ICT
2: Nanotechnologies
3: Advanced materials
4: Biotechnology
5: Advanced manufacturing and processing
6: Space
Emphasis will be placed on interactions and convergence across and between the different technologies and their relations to societal challenges. User needs will have to be taken into account.
Aims to overcome deficits in the availability of debt and equity finance for R&D and innovation-driven companies and projects at all stages of development.
Together with the equity instrument of the Programme for the Competitiveness of Enterprises and small and medium-sized enterprises (COSME) it will support the development of Union-level venture capital.

1. Debt Facility
2. Equity Facility
3. Capacity-Building in Technology Transfer
The Goal:

To make Europe a more attractive location to invest in research and innovation (including eco-innovation), by promoting activities where businesses set the agenda.

It will provide major investment in key industrial technologies, maximise the growth potential of European companies by providing them with adequate levels of finance and help innovative SMEs to grow into world-leading companies
Aims at better health for all

Keep older people active and independent for longer and supports the development of new, safer and more effective interventions

R&I under Horizon 2020 also contributes to the sustainability of health and care systems
Research & Innovation supported by this call will:

Improve our understanding of the causes and mechanisms underlying health, healthy ageing and disease;

Improve our ability to monitor health and to prevent, detect, treat and manage disease;

Support older persons to remain active and healthy;

And test and demonstrate new models and tools for health and care delivery
Need for a transition towards an optimal and renewable use of biological resources and towards sustainable primary production and processing systems

Systems will need to produce more food, fibre and other bio-based products with
minimised inputs, environmental impact and greenhouse gas emissions
enhanced ecosystem services, zero waste and adequate societal value
Agriculture and Forestry

Securing viable food production in face of a growing world food demand;
Ensuring sustainable management of natural resources and climate action;
Contribute to a balanced territorial development of the EU’s rural areas and their communities
Agri-food sector for a safe and healthy diet

Food and feed security and safety,
The competitiveness of the European agri-food industry and the sustainability of food production, processing and consumption
It will cover the whole food chain and related services from primary production to consumption
Aquatic living resources and marine research

The objective is to sustainably manage and exploit aquatic living resources to maximise benefits from Europe's oceans, seas and inland waters. This includes optimising the sustainable contribution of fisheries and aquaculture to food security, boosting innovation through blue biotechnologies and fostering cross-cutting marine and maritime research to harness the potential of Europe's oceans, seas and coasts for jobs and growth
Bio-based industries

Challenge: transformation of conventional industrial processes and products into environmentally friendly bio-based ones, the development of integrated bio-refineries and the opening of new markets for bio-based products. Research and innovation will provide the means to reduce the Union's dependency on fossil resources and contribute to meeting its energy and climate change policy targets for 2020
supports the transition to a reliable, sustainable and competitive energy system
The Energy Challenge is structured around seven specific objectives and research areas:

Reducing energy consumption and carbon footprint
Low-cost, low-carbon electricity supply
Alternative fuels and mobile energy sources
A single, smart European electricity grid
New knowledge and technologies
Robust decision making and public engagement
Market uptake of energy and ICT innovation
Main priorities

Energy Efficiency
: The EU is aiming to progressively decrease primary energy consumption by 2020 and 2030. Research and demonstration activities within this area will focus on buildings, industry, heating and cooling, SMEs and energy-related products and services, integration of ICT and cooperation with the telecom sector.

Low Carbon Technologies
: It is important to develop and bring to market affordable, cost-effective and resource-efficient technology solutions to decarbonise the energy system in a sustainable way, secure energy supply and complete the energy internal market. Research activities within this area will cover: Photovoltaics, Concentrated Solar Power, Wind energy, Ocean Energy, Hydro Power, Geothermal Energy, Renewable Heating and Cooling, Energy Storage, Biofuels and Alternative Fuels, Carbon Capture and Storage.

Smart Cities & Communities
: Sustainable development of urban areas is a challenge of key importance. It requires new, efficient, and user-friendly technologies and services, in particular in the areas of energy, transport and ICT. However, these solutions need integrated approaches, both in terms of research and development of advanced technological solutions, as well as deployment. The focus on smart cities technologies will result in commercial-scale solutions with a high market potential.
This Challenge aims to boost the competitiveness of the European transport industries and achieve a European transport system that is resource-efficient, climate-and-environmentally-friendly, safe and seamless for the benefit of all citizens, the economy and society
resource efficient transport that respects the environment
etter mobility, less congestion, more safety and security
global leadership for the European transport industry
a socio-economic and behavioural research and forward looking activities for policy making
To increase European competitiveness, raw materials security and improve wellbeing
Assure environmental integrity, resilience and sustainability with the aim of keeping average global warming below 2° C and enabling ecosystems and society to adapt to climate change and other environmental changes
Specific Objectives:

To achieve a resource – and water - efficient and climate change resilient economy and society,
The protection and sustainable management of natural resources and ecosystems, and
A sustainable supply and use of raw materials, in order to meet the needs of a growing global population within the sustainable limits of the planet's natural resources and eco-systems
This Societal Challenge aims at fostering a greater understanding of Europe, by providing solutions and support inclusive, innovative and reflective European societies with an innovative public sector in a context of unprecedented transformations and growing global interdependencies

Key future research and innovation actions for 2014 and 2015 will focus on:

• New ideas, strategies and governance structures for overcoming the crisis in Europe (resilient economic and monetary Union, EU growth agenda, EU social policies, the future of European integration, emerging technologies in the public sector).

• The young generation in an innovative, inclusive and sustainable Europe (job insecurity, youth mobility, adult education, social and political engagement of young people, modernisation of public administrations).

• Reflective societies: transmission of European cultural heritage, uses of the past, 3D modelling for accessing EU cultural assets.

• Europe as a global actor: focusing research and innovation cooperation with third countries, new geopolitical order in the Mediterranean, EU eastern partnership and other third countries.

• New forms of innovation in the public sector, open government, business model innovation, social innovation community, ICT for learning and inclusion
The primary aims of the Secure Societies Challenge are:

To enhance the resilience of our society against natural and man-made disasters, ranging from the development of new crisis management tools to communication interoperability, and to develop novel solutions for the protection of critical infrastructure;
To fight crime and terrorism ranging from new forensic tools to protection against explosives;
To improve border security, ranging from improved maritime border protection to supply chain security and to support the Union's external security policies including through conflict prevention and peace building;
And to provide enhanced cyber-security, ranging from secure information sharing to new assurance models.
SME support will be targeted with a dedicated SME instrument, a novel approach to support SMEs' innovation activities.

The idea is to attract more SMEs to Horizon 2020, provide support to a wider range of innovation activities and help to increase the economic impact of project results by its company-focused and market-driven approach

Research providers or larger companies can only be involved as third parties, in general in a subcontracting relationship
Feasibility assessment (phase 1)
Exploring and assessing the technical feasibility and commercial potential of a breakthrough innovation that a company wants to exploit and commercialize

Amount of funding: lump sum of €50,000 (per project, not per participating business).

Duration: typically around 6 months
Innovation project (phase 2)

Funding is available for innovation projects underpinned by a sound and strategic business plan

Activities funded in phase 2 can be of several types: prototyping, miniaturisation, scaling-up, design, performance verification, testing, demonstration, development of pilot lines, validation for market replication, including other activities aimed at bringing innovation to investment readiness and maturity for market take-up.

Amount of funding: indicative range of €500,000 – € 2.5 million or more (covering up to 70% of eligible costs, or in exceptional, specific cases up to 100%).

Duration: typically around 1 to 2 years

a new product, process or service that is ready to face market competition;
a business innovation plan incorporating a detailed commercialisation strategy and a financing plan in view of market launch (e.g. on how to attract private investors, if applicable)
Commercialisation (phase 3)

With the view of facilitating the commercial exploitation of the innovation activities resulting from phase 1 or phase 2, specific activities will be proposed. These can include:

support for further developing investment readiness,
linking with private investors and customers through brokerage activities,
assistance in applying for further EU risk finance,
and a range of other innovation support activities and services offered via the Enterprise Europe Network (EEN)
The SME Instrument
Ignoring the policy context of a call and rationale of H2020
Disrespecting the exact call description and deadlines
Stepping into last-minute proposals with unknown/wrong partners
Only looking at opportunities on a call-by-call basis
Joining a consortium which has no track-record in obtaining EU funding
Not focusing on your core business
Why Public-Private Partnerships in
Horizon 2020?

To solve problems together with industry

To strengthen European industrial leadership

To facilitate prioritisation of R&I in line with the Europe 2020 objectives and industry needs

To leverage research and innovation elements

To strongly commit industry to joint objectives
2 types of PPPs in Horizon 2020
Contractual PPPs:
budget is only committed on an annual basis through H2020 calls in WPs, prepared on the basis of an industry-developed multi-annual roadmap and a contractual arrangement which specifies an indicative 7 years EU funding, and the commitments of industry to match this and to additional investments outside the PPP calls with high leverage factors, but not legally binding.

Joint Technology Initiatives:
like the contractual PPPs, but with ring fenced 7 year budget, the JU launching the calls (where derogations to H2020 are possible) and with the additional commitments of industry outside the calls
inserted in the legislation.
Establishment of Contractual PPPs
Based on ETPs and taking into account policy documents the Commission identified possible areas for a contractual PPP
Stakeholders were invited to prepare a PPP proposal
The private sector organised stakeholder consultations, in an open and transparent way, covering the whole value chain
The private sector delivered the proposal to the Commission
The Commission checked compliance with H2020 criteria for the PPPs (art. 19) with the help of high-level external experts
Commission decision to launch the contractual PPP
Signing of the Contractual arrangement
Joint Technology Initiatives

Innovative Medicines (IMI)
Clean Sky
Single European Sky ATM Research (SESAR)
Fuel Cells and Hydrogen (FCH)
Electronic Components and Systems (ECSEL - old ARTEMIS + ENIAC)
Bio-based Industries (BBI)
Contractual PPPs

Factory of the Future (FoF)
Energy-efficient Buildings (EeB)
Green Vehicles (EGVI)
Future internet (5G)
Sustainable Process Industry (SPIRE)
High Performance Computing
PPPs in Horizon 2020
Main roles in a contractual PPP

Private sector partners advise the Commission in R&I priorities for the Horizon 2020 work programmes

Implementation via Commission WPs for R&I using Horizon 2020 Rules for Participation and with comitology
What is the same as in normal Horizon 2020:
• The financial rules are those of Horizon 2020
• Final responsibility for the Work Programme stays with the European Commission and is subject to Comitology
• Implementation remains with the Commission: selection of proposals, negotiation, review of progress and ayments

What is different from normal Horizon 2020:
• Long-term commitment by Commission to support the field
• Long-term commitment by industry to invest, with a need to demonstrate its fulfilment (monitoring & KPIs)
• Roadmap-based strategy. Close interaction in the
Partnership Board to prepare the content of the calls.
European Technology Platforms (ETPs)

Business-led stakeholder fora
Can advise on Horizon 2020 and help with strategy setting for tackling research and innovation bottlenecks
The extent of influence is likely to very greatly between the diffrent ETPs
Possibility to get involved in ETPs: newsletter, networking and brokerage events, committees
European Innovation Partnerships (EIPs)

Commission-led research and innovation stakeholder initiatives on particular societal challenges
I.a.: Healthy ageing, raw materials, water, agriculture and smart cities
Not funding instruments but Horizon 2020 will, in many areas, align with their aims and objectives
Be aware of the relevan EIPs Strategic Implementation Plan (SIP) and the wider initiatives carried out under the EIP
The Innovation Union Flagship
European Research Area
Programme Committees
Member States representatives)
Plan & Act:

Strategy = key: medium-and long term efforts often result in success!
Last minute submissions on the other hand often result in failure
Make no compromise on excellence
Be present in "Brussels": info-days, meetings, platforms (PPPs, EIPs, ETPs)
Be a registered expert/evaluator
Funds ERC grant holders to establish the market potential of an idea developed during the course of an ERC-funded project

Aims to build upon ideas which draw substantially from research that has been funded by the ERC and to bridge the gap between ERC-funded frontier research and the earlies stage of a marketable innovation
Experimental pilot scheme in FP7 which funded ambitious groundbreaking proposals submitted by group of between 2 and 4 PIs with complementary skills
Highly uncertain whether this scheme will come back in H2020
Funding rates for Horizon 2020 have been harmonised compared to its predecessor programme FP7: 100% of direct costs and a single flat rate of indirect costs of 25%

The most common type of project is a Collaborative Project (CP), which usually requires a minimum of three participants from three different EU Member States (or Associated Countries) --> funds research activities

Coordination and Support Actions (CSAs) fund for example the coordination of research policies across Member States in a particular field

Mainly reimbursement of actual direct costs but for some types of projects (MSCA) funding can be based on flat rates
Did not get own pillar but are part of H2020:
Fast track to innovation Pilot
Spreading excellence and widening participation
Science with and for society
European Institute of Innovation and Technology (EIT)
Strategic planning:

Make a list of research topics of your group
Elect a member of your group to be the contact person for ELO
We will forward this person
- scoping papers with topics for the years to come
- interesting calls
- partner search
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