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The Scottish Centre for Regenerative Medicine, at Little France in Edinburgh, was opened in May 2012; it is home to the Institute for Stem Cell Research, part of the Edinburgh Science Triangle.

The Edinburgh Science Triangle (EST) is a multi-disciplinary partnership between universities, research institutes, the National Health Service, science parks, the national economic development agency Scottish Enterprise, and central and local government in Edinburgh and neighbouring council areas.

The collaborative project aims "to promote the city region as a world-class science destination", to attract new indigenous and inward investment, and to build a professional scientific community solidly founded on academic research and commercial enterprises. The key sectors for the project are the life sciences, informatics, micro- and optoelectronics and energy.

Launched by Jim Wallace, the Deputy First Minister, in September 2004,<ref name=Launch>{{#invoke:citation/CS1|citation |CitationClass=pressrelease |type=Press release }}</ref> the Edinburgh Science Triangle is based at the Roslin BioCentre in Midlothian. It is a member of Edinburgh's Local Investment Partnership, which includes the City of Edinburgh Council, Edinburgh Chamber of Commerce, Scottish Development International and Scottish Enterprise. Scottish Development International plays a central role in promoting the Edinburgh Science Triangle abroad.

Funding to promote and support the Edinburgh Science Triangle comes from Scottish Enterprise, the European Regional Development Fund, the City of Edinburgh, Midlothian and West Lothian councils, and the participating science parks.<ref name=Launch />


Edinburgh Science Triangle sections
Intro  Etymology  Participants  References  See also  

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Scottish::category    Science::research    Lothian::scotland    Centre::hospital    Science::royal    Roslin::focussed

The Scottish Centre for Regenerative Medicine, at Little France in Edinburgh, was opened in May 2012; it is home to the Institute for Stem Cell Research, part of the Edinburgh Science Triangle.

The Edinburgh Science Triangle (EST) is a multi-disciplinary partnership between universities, research institutes, the National Health Service, science parks, the national economic development agency Scottish Enterprise, and central and local government in Edinburgh and neighbouring council areas.

The collaborative project aims "to promote the city region as a world-class science destination", to attract new indigenous and inward investment, and to build a professional scientific community solidly founded on academic research and commercial enterprises. The key sectors for the project are the life sciences, informatics, micro- and optoelectronics and energy.

Launched by Jim Wallace, the Deputy First Minister, in September 2004,<ref name=Launch>{{#invoke:citation/CS1|citation |CitationClass=pressrelease |type=Press release }}</ref> the Edinburgh Science Triangle is based at the Roslin BioCentre in Midlothian. It is a member of Edinburgh's Local Investment Partnership, which includes the City of Edinburgh Council, Edinburgh Chamber of Commerce, Scottish Development International and Scottish Enterprise. Scottish Development International plays a central role in promoting the Edinburgh Science Triangle abroad.

Funding to promote and support the Edinburgh Science Triangle comes from Scottish Enterprise, the European Regional Development Fund, the City of Edinburgh, Midlothian and West Lothian councils, and the participating science parks.<ref name=Launch />


Edinburgh Science Triangle sections
Intro  Etymology  Participants  References  See also  

PREVIOUS: IntroNEXT: Etymology
<<>>