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Call for Collaborative Research Proposals in Biological Infrastructure as part of the NSF-BSF Program
As part of the NSF-BSF joint program, the U.S.-Israel Binational Science Foundation (BSF) invites collaborative research proposals in Biological Infrastructure (DBI), in the Biological Sciences Directorate (BIO) at the U.S. National Science Foundation (NSF).
The Division of Biological Infrastructure (DBI) envisions a robust and resilient national infrastructure that advances fundamental biological research to transform our future. To realize this vision, DBI invests in the innovation and capacity-building of cutting-edge research infrastructure for fundamental biological science that includes human capital, technologies, institutes and centers, and mid-to-large scale facilities.
Currently, proposals are welcomed only to the bioinformatics tracks of these DBI clusters:
• Infrastructure Innovation for Biological Research (Innovation)
• Infrastructure Capacity for Biological Research (Capacity)
Areas of Interest
Proposals are welcome in:
• Behavioral Systems
• Developmental Systems
• Neural Systems
• Physiological and Structural Systems
• Plant Biotic Interactions
• Plant Genome Research Program
• Organismal Response to Climate Change – This is a new, cross-disciplinary program with an upcoming deadline of March 1 2022 for NSF submissions, and March 7 for BSF submissions.
Applications must be developed and written jointly by a team of Israeli and U.S. scientists that hold academic appointments in their respective countries and are eligible to apply for external funding at organizations such as NSF and BSF.
The NSF accepts applications only from U.S. scientists and submission to the NSF-BSF program should be made only by the U.S. applicant. The proposal is recognized as an NSF-BSF application by adding the prefixed “NSF-BSF:” to the proposal title. The role of the Israeli applicant(s) and the nature of the collaboration must be described in the different sections of the proposal, e.g. sections with details of work plan, time line etc. Furthermore, it should be clearly explained why the contribution of the Israeli PI is critical to the success of the proposed study.
The award amount for the Israeli applicant is capped at a maximum of $80,000 per year for experimental programs and up to $55,000 per year for theoretical or computer-based research, subject to the availability of funds. If more than a single Israeli group is involved in the research, then the budget may be increased by up to 50%.