List of science parks in the United Kingdom

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This is a list of science parks in the United Kingdom.

Contents

Greater England

South West

South East

Greater London

East Anglia

East Midlands

West Midlands

North West

Yorkshire

North East


Scotland

Wales

Northern Ireland

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Red brick university

A red brick university was originally one of the nine civic universities founded in the major industrial cities of England in the 19th century. However, with the 1960s proliferation of universities and the reclassification of polytechnics in the Further and Higher Education Act 1992 as post-1992 universities, all British universities founded in the late 19th and early 20th centuries in major cities are now sometimes referred to as "red brick". Six of the original redbrick institutions, or their predecessor institutes, gained university status before World War I and were initially established as civic science or engineering colleges. Eight of the nine original institutions are members of the Russell Group.

Science park Area designed to promote science or technology business development

A science park is defined as being a property-based development that accommodates and fosters the growth of tenant firms and that is affiliated with a university based on proximity, ownership, and/or governance. This is so that knowledge can be shared, innovation promoted, and research outcomes progressed to viable commercial products. Science parks are also often perceived as contributing to national economic development, stimulating the formation of new high-technology firms, attracting foreign investment and promoting exports.

United Kingdom Atomic Energy Authority

The United Kingdom Atomic Energy Authority is a UK government research organisation responsible for the development of nuclear fusion power. It is an executive non-departmental public body of the Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy (BEIS).

Plate glass university Group of universities established or expanded in the United Kingdom during the mid-twentieth century

The term plate glass university or plateglass university refers to a group of universities in the United Kingdom established or promoted to university status in the 1960s. The original plate glass universities were established following decisions by the University Grants Committee (UGC) in the late 1950s and early 1960s, prior to the Robbins Report in 1963. However, the term has since expanded to encompass the institutions that became universities as a result of Robbins's recommendations.

Campus university

A campus university is a British term for a university situated on one site, with student accommodation, teaching and research facilities, and leisure activities all together. It is derived from the Latin term campus, meaning "a flat expanse of land, plain, field".

A Master of Mathematics degree is a specific integrated master's degree for courses in the field of mathematics.

The Doctor of Engineering, or Engineering Doctorate, is a doctoral degree awarded on the basis of advanced study and research in engineering and applied sciences. In most countries, it is a terminal research doctorate. In the United Kingdom and Germany it is a higher doctorate. An EngD degree is essentially an engineering PhD with a solid industrial base and an additional taught element.

NHSF (UK) stands for the National Hindu Students' Forum (UK). NHSF (UK) is the national network of Hindu Societies operating on University and Further Education campuses around the United Kingdom. It was started in 1991 from a stall at a Hindu Marathon, but now operates in around 40 different institutions around the United Kingdom. The organization is affiliated to Hindu Swayamsevak Sangh of UK. Until 1991, there was no representation for Hindu students at a campus level and so the first Hindu society, at London School of Economics, was set up to cater for these needs. Although in its early years there was large scale opposition to the creation of Hindu societies, with people arguing that the existing Asian or Indian societies sufficed, NHSF (UK) has now become a firmly established movement.

BioCity Nottingham

BioCity Nottingham is a bioscience science park in central Nottingham in the United Kingdom. It is the UK's largest bioscience innovation and incubation centre.

The Kroto Innovation Centre is an innovation centre for small and medium enterprises at The University of Sheffield. The centre is collocated in the Nanoscience building with the EPSRC Centre for III-V technologies. The centre is named after Sir Harry Kroto and the building is owned and managed by The University of Sheffield.

CPMG Architects

CPMG Architects is an architectural practice based at 23 Warser Gate in Nottingham.

The Rosalind Franklin Institute is medical research centre supported by the Government of the United Kingdom located at the Harwell Science and Innovation Campus, Oxfordshire, England. It was launched on 6 June 2018. The government approval was announced on 23 February 2017 by Greg Clark, Secretary of State for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy. According to the press release the basis of the name was "in honour of the pioneering British scientist [Rosalind Franklin] whose use of X-rays to study biological structures played a crucial role in the discovery of DNA's 'double helix' structure by Francis Crick and James Watson". The objective was "to develop disruptive new technologies designed to tackle major challenges in health and life sciences, accelerate the discovery of new treatments for chronic diseases affecting millions of people around the world, and deliver new jobs and long-term growth to the local and UK economies."

University Enterprise Zones are specific geographical areas in the United Kingdom where universities engage with Local Enterprise Partnerships to provide business incubator spaces and stimulate economic growth by the application of university backed innovation.