Decision published

01 November 2018

Total amount granted: 40 000 000 SEK

Research project grant within neutron scattering

The Swedish Research Council has decided on the applications to be awarded research project grants within neutron scattering. Our total grant amount for 2019–2022 is 40 million SEK.

Decision published 14:00 01 November 2018

Please note that only notice in Prisma guarantees that a grant has been approved.

Please note that only notice in Prisma guarantees that a grant has been approved.

Approval rates

Total

Applicants

Number of applications

Number of approved grants

Approval rate

Women

7

3

43 %

Men

21

6

29 %

Total

28

9

32 %

 

 

Grant amounts

Total

Applicants

Total amount approved

Average grant amount

per year

Women

14 400 000

1 200 000

Men

25 600 000

1 066 667

Total

40 000 000

1 111 111

  


Approved grants and amounts per administrating organisation‌‌

Administrating organisation

Number of approved grants

Total grant amount

Lund University

4

18 800 000

Uppsala University

2

9 400 000

Malmö University

1

4 800 000

Linköping University

1

3 600 000

Chalmers university of Technology

1

3 400 000

Total

9

40 000 000

 

What happens after the grant decision?

 

PubliSHED ON 06 September 2018

UpDATED ON 23 November 2018

Pdf / Printout

MORE WITHIN THE SAME SUBJECT AREA

  1. 33 million SEK to research into coronavirus and COVID-19

    The Swedish Research Council has made its award decision on the call for project grants for research into coronavirus and COVID-19. A total of 23 researchers will share 33 million SEK during 2020.

  2. Project grant for research into coronavirus and COVID-19

    In the call for Project grant for research into coronavirus and COVID-19 the Swedish Research Council approved 23 out of 255 applications. More than 33 million SEK will be allocated over the period 2020.

  3. Madeleine Durbeej-Hjalt appointed Secretary General for Medicine and Health

    She is a professor of muscle biology and a great advocate for basic researcher-initiated research. But Madeleine Durbeej-Hjalt thinks that one of the most important tasks right now is to consider the ongoing pandemic and its consequences.