Germany’s universities get high marks for innovation.
Location / Innovations
General access to artificial intelligence. That’s the guiding idea behind the Fraunhofer Institute’s “Learning Systems” Research Center in the southwestern German state of Baden-Württemberg.
Who will be the chosen few of 2020? That’s the difficult question facing the jury of this year’s German Entrepreneur Award (GEA). Last year’s winners were characterized by a strong social purpose as well as the right formulas for success.
Berlin’s Motionlab is an innovative project in a pair of hulking former warehouses in the German capital.
Munich entrepreneur Sandra Westermann started her company Superheldin to provide the sort of service she herself once wished she had.
Assay ready cells are cells that have been cryopreserved at a highly functional state and can be used instantly after thawing, making them a valuable tool in drug research. But many questioned their usefulness. Hamburg company acCELLerate wasn’t deterred.
Berlin fintech start-up Myos has raised 10 million euros in investment money. Myos specializes in providing retail merchants with working capital to keep deliveries flowing, expand their assortment of products and grow more quickly.
No one can accuse Hamburg’s Blockchance Ventures of not thinking big. “We provide everything entrepreneurs need to build the next unicorn,” promises this combination of venture capital fund, incubator, fundraiser, PR agency and co-working space provider. And its services are specifically targeted at blockchain start-ups.
At eight locations between Würzburg to the north and Taufkirchen south of Munich, the southern German state of Bavaria has established makerspaces to help young entrepreneurs get their businesses up and running.
There are smart buildings, and then there’s the Cube in Berlin – at least in terms of what this new building project near the German capital’s main train station promises.