nsf doctoral dissertation improvement grant
Submission for NSF Doctoral Dissertation Research Improvement Grants in various fields (including: archaeology, biological and cultural anthropology, documenting endangered languages, geography and spatial sciences, linguistics, political science, sociology and more). These programs provide either direct (i.e., from NSF) or indirect (i.e., from an awardee institution) funding for students at this level or identify programs that focus on educational developments for this group such as curricula development, training or retention.
Variable. Some proposals accepted anytime. Investigators should submit a proposal when they believe it is ready for submission.
The National Science Foundation (NSF) offers Doctoral Dissertation Research Improvement Grants (DDRIG) for advanced doctoral students in a number of fields across the academic disciplines. This workshop serves as a comprehensive introduction to these advanced NSF research grants for graduate students. We will go over all of the different areas in which NSF offers DDRI grants, provide an overview of the NSF grant application process for graduate students at Florida State, and address a number of critical application components pertaining to NSF grant competitions at this level. Students will come away with an understanding of NSF grants that are available, what it looks like to apply for these grants, and how to do so competitively. Register here.
Wednesday, July 31, 2019 at 12:30pm to 1:30pm
Deadline: October 10, 2013.
The Science of Science: Discovery, Communication, and Impact (SOS:DCI) program is designed to understand the scientific research enterprise and increase the public value of scientific activity. The program pursues this goal by supporting basic research in three fundamental areas:
- How to increase the rate of socially beneficial discovery;
- How to improve science communication outcomes; and
- How to expand the societal benefits of scientific activity.
The following proposal was submitted to the National Science Foundation’s (NSF) Doctoral Dissertation Research Improvement (DDRI) Grant Program (BCS 0000281). DDRI proposals are written in conjunction with your graduate advisor. Because NSF only awards grants to faculty, the advisor is the Principle Investigator (PI) and has responsibility for the grant. The student is the second PI and expected to contribute most of the work and intellectual input to the project. The DDRI can be submitted twice a year and can ask for up to $12,000.
This DDRI proposal was funded on the second submission of the proposal. The first submission was rejected but the reviewers provided much good input for how the project could be improved. With incorporating these comments and having another year to advance the preliminary findings of the work, we were able to submit a stronger grant proposal. NSF often funds grant proposals that can defend the success of the concept in the proposal. Because of this, much of the work towards the project must be completed before a strong proposal can be submitted.
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Please join us! Nicole and Donna will discuss the administrative aspects of the funding process, guidelines, and upcoming deadlines. This will be your opportunity to discuss the timeline of applying for a grant and ask to questions.
Department of Anthropology
Main Quad – Building 50
Room 51A (Colloquium Room)
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12 June, 2020 at 5:17 PM
Burke Museum of Natural History and Culture & Department of Biology
Congrats to CJ Battey and Dave Slager for receiving NSF grants to support their dissertation research! Their research projects are listed below.