The stand measurements can be seen on this graphic here: EUCYS 2017 stand measurements
Transportation will be organised for all arrivals on the 22nd of September. A volunteer will be there to meet you at the airport and to escort you to the bus.
The participation fees are:
|Member States, Associated countries and Neighbourhood countries*
|Countries with Science and Technology agreements*
|Meals**, local transports, official activities
|350€ per contestant
550€ per national organiser
*Up to 6 contestants and 1 national organiser per country
**The meals will be provided from the lunch on 22nd September till the lunch on 27th September included
The fees are to be paid prior the event and are not refundable after 1st September.
EU Members States and the European Schools
Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxemburg, Malta, the Netherlands, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, United Kingdom, European Schools
Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Faroe Islands, Iceland, Israel, Macedonia, Montenegro, Moldova, Norway, Turkey, Serbia, Switzerland, Ukraine
Algeria, Armenia, Azerbaijan, Belarus, Egypt, Georgia, Jordan, Lebanon, Libya, Morocco, Palestine, Syria, Tunisia
Argentina, Australia, Brazil, Canada, Chile, China, India, Japan, South Korea, Mexico, New Zealand, Russia, South Africa, USA
EUCYS organizers will cover your accommodation and Catering from 22-27 of September. You will need to book accommodation before or after that date yourself.You will be responsible for all accommodation and Catering costs before or after EUCYS.
All participants must be covered by a health insurance for the period of the event. You are also advised to have a travel insurance that covers possible loss of luggage, delays, etc.
The written project has five parts:
A typewritten presentation
Hand written presentations are not admissible. The presentation should describe the project. It may be accompanied by original illustrations (graphs, drawings and photographs). It may consist of up to a maximum of 10 pages of written text (A4 format; single sided; double spaced and unbound in a minimum character size of 10 point); It may be accompanied by up to a further 10 pages of illustrations (A4 format; single sided and unbound); No extra materials such as video tapes and diskettes can be accepted as part of the typewritten presentation The presentation can be written in any of the official Community languages. Contestants are reminded, however, that the working language of the Jury is English.
A one-page scientific summary
in English containing the most important points of the project (aim of project, materials and methods, observations and conclusions). – Please refer to Contestant Registration form (link with contestant registration form)
A clear concise project title in English for the Contest Catalogue.
This may be accompanied, if required, by the full scientific title- Please refer to Contestant Registration form.
The full original scientific title, in the original language.
A straightforward description of the project
of not more than ten lines in simple English for publication in the Contest Catalogue. Contestants through their National Organiser must ensure that this brief project description should be readily understandable to the reporting print and broadcast and to interested members of the wider public.
Recommendations for projects:
- Have a native english-speaker read and correct your final draft, if at all possible.
- If you have a physical artefact, make sure there is at least one photo of it included
- Even better – add a link to a video, esp. if the thing moves.
- If you are using abbreviations, make sure to write them out the first time
- Do give an introduction into the prior art in what you are studying and clearly delineate your contribution from previous work by explicitly stating your novelty/contribution.
- Avoid hyperbolic claims (“the most perfect”, “best” etc) about how good your work is. Jury is tasked with assessing that, not you.
- Try to get in touch with a scientist/engineer actually working on similar problems in your country and have him read your final draft. He/she will have good questions and suggestions for improvements. If you have won the national contest, he will be very unlikely to refuse to help. Ask your supervisor for help in finding and contacting the person, if you are too shy yourself.
- If possible, get feedback from potential users and write that up as well: what they like and what they do not like.
- Do not be afraid to discuss weaknesses and shortcomings of your work. In fact, do so produly. It gives a much better impression of your level of understanding of what you are doing.
- Explain what in your opinion was the hardest part of your project. That will give a lot of useful information to a jury member both about the project and your understanding of it.
- Do not feel ashamed about leaving things out to fit 10 pages. Everyone has to, and jury is aware of that fact.
Well, the weather in Estonia can be almost anything, from -20°C in Winter up to +30 °C in Summer. In September temperatures are between +10°C and +20°C, varying from wonderfully sunny to terribly rainy.
Check the Weather forecast: www.weather.ee/tallinn
Would you like to see a bit more of Tallinn? VisitTallinn.ee offers you advice, sightseeing tips and ideas for additional activites.
Type F power sockets are used n Estonia.
More information on plugs and socket types: http://www.worldstandards.eu/electricity/plugs-and-sockets/
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