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RIT Sponsored Research Services

Thank you for visiting Sponsored Research Services, the RIT community's information resource for externally funded projects.

Latest News

DOE Announces up to $400M for Basic Research to Advance the Frontiers of Science

The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) has announced up to $400 million in funding for a range of research opportunities to support DOE’s clean energy, economic, and national security goals. The funding will advance the priorities of DOE’s Office of Science and its major programs, including Advanced Scientific Computing Research, Basic Energy Sciences, Biological and Environmental Research, Fusion Energy Sciences, High Energy Physics, Nuclear Physics, Isotope R&D and Production and Accelerator R&D and Production.

Department of Energy Announces Early Career Research Program for FY 2022

The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) recently announced it is accepting proposals for the 2022 DOE Office of Science Early Career Research Program to support the research of outstanding scientists early in their careers. The program will support over 60 early career researchers for five years at U.S. academic institutions and DOE National Laboratories.

NSF Disclosure Table

NSF has released a much anticipated resource regarding pre-award and post-award disclosure information in the biographical sketch and current and pending support proposal sections. This table ( identifies where these disclosures must be provided in proposals as well as in project reports. Proposers and awardees may begin using this resource immediately to assist with completing the relevant proposal and project report sections.

DoE Announces $10M for Research on Quantum Information Science and Nuclear Physics

Today, the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) announced $10 million for interdisciplinary research in Quantum Information Science (QIS) and nuclear physics. The aim of this funding is to draw on the expertise and capabilities of the nuclear physics community to advance areas of interest such as quantum computing and quantum sensors, and using advances in QIS to expand our understanding of nuclear physics.