Lindau Online Sciathon 2021: 10–12 September 2021
The second Online Sciathon organised by the Lindau Nobel Laureate Meetings will take place in the fall of 2021. We’re inviting our Lindau Alumni, young scientist and young economist community to work together for 48 hours on projects in six scientific topics that are based on the discussions we had with our community during the interdisciplinary 70th Lindau Nobel Laureate Meeting (26 June–2 July 2021).
We will release more details on the timeline and the 2021 rules soon. Lindau Alumni can now pitch their project ideas for one of the six topics below via the Lindau Alumni Network.
Online Sciathon Topics
New Approaches to Future Global Health Issues Beyond the COVID-19 Pandemic.
New Frontiers in Medical Treatment
CRISPR, Gene Editing and Further Advances for the Next Generation of Medicine
Energy and Climate
New Ideas for Greener Energy and More Sustainable Industries
Unknown Frontiers in Physics
From Astrophysics to High Energy Physics and Particle Physics
Artificial Intelligence as a Tool in Science
Responsible and Sustainable Ways to Use AI and Machine Learning in Science
How Can Open Science Improve the Public’s Trust in Science?
Using Open Science and the Lindau Guidelines to Increase Public Trust
Lindau Alumni Community
Lindau Alumni, young scientists and young economists can actively participate in the Online Sciathon, 10–12 September 2021. After the Sciathon topics are announced, we will welcome their project pitch ideas.
Media and Interested Public
The results of the Sciathon will be made public after the event and we will publish more information on lindau-nobel.org. Sign up to our newsletter to stay up-to-date on the Sciathon and other projects.
Lindau Online Sciathon 2020
Lindau Nobel Laureate Meetings
Once every year, around 30-40 Nobel Laureates convene in Lindau to meet the next generation of leading scientists: 600 undergraduates, PhD students, and post-doc researchers from all over the world. The Lindau Nobel Laureate Meetings foster the exchange between scientists of different generations, cultures and disciplines. Find out more on lindau-nobel.org