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Application to this year's Science & SciLifeLab Prize now open! 


Apply for the Science & SciLifeLab Prize for Young Scientists — an annual prize awarded to early-career scientists. 

The prize is presented in four categories: 

Cell and Molecular Biology
Ecology and Environment
Molecular Medicine
Genomics, Proteomics and Systems Biology approaches
 

Applicants are to submit a 1000-word essay that is judged by an independent editorial team organized by the journal Science. Essays are judged on the quality of research and the applicants’ ability to articulate how their work would contribute to the scientific field.

If selected as a winner, you will have your essay published by Science, win up to USD 30,000 and be invited to Sweden to receive your award, present your research and meet with leading scientists in your field.

Get ready for a life-changing moment in your scientific career – apply now! 

More information: scienceprize.scilifelab.se 
Questions: scilifelabprize@aaas.org 
Eligibility: entrants must have been awarded their doctoral degree between 1 January 2019 and 31 December 2020.
Application deadline: July 15, 2021

 


The 2021 categories are: 

 

Research in this category includes cellular and molecular processes at levels ranging from single molecule to single cell to tissue and organ systems.

 

Research focusing on genomics, proteomics, integrative omics and systems biology approaches, including computational methods, to facilitate comprehensive understanding of living cells, organisms and species.

 

Research in Ecology and Environment encompasses interactions between organisms and their environment, and how these processes are influenced by human activity.

 

Molecular Medicine research aims at building on the molecular understanding of disease in humans to develop preventive, diagnostic and therapeutic approaches, including individualized medicine.

 


Meet the 2020 winners! 

 

Junyue Cao


Grand Prize Winner: Genomics, Proteomics, and Systems Biology approaches

Essay: Tracking development at the cellular level: Single cell genomic methods enable developmental mapping of entire organisms.

Learn more about Junyue Cao

 

Orsi Decker


Category Winner: Ecology and Environment


Essay: Losing Australia’s native gardeners: The loss of the country’s digging mammals compromises the continent’s arid soil health.


Learn more about Orsi Decker

 

Dasha Nelidova


Category Winner: Molecular Medicine

Essay: Engineering near infrared vision: An optogenetic technology inspired by snakes could aid those with incomplete blindness.


Learn more about Dasha Nelidova

 

William Allen


Category Winner: Cell and Molecular Biology

Essay: Brain mapping, from molecules to networks: Bridging multiple levels of brain function reveals the neural basis of thirst motivation.


Learn more about William Allen

 

 

 

 

Science & SciLifeLab Prize for Young Scientists 

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