A contest to reward the commercial use of fusion technologies in non-fusion markets

As part of the efforts to promote the use of fusion technologies and know-how, Fusion for Energy and In Extenso Innovation Croissance have launched a contest to highlight and reward achieved or on-going projects which integrate fusion solutions in other applications.

A €10,000 prize to reward the exploitation of a fusion technology in the market 

Open to European companies and organisations, this new award aims at promoting projects where a fusion technology or know-how is used or is planned to be used in a non-fusion environment.  

The applications are evaluated according to the resources and efforts deployed by the candidate to achieve commercial use of the technology in a non-fusion market, as well as the socio-economic impact of the project on the market 

The selected project receives a sole prize of €10,000. 

In addition to the prize, the candidates also benefit from greater visibility with a European network of industrial partners engaged in transfer initiatives, from fusion technologies to innovation.  

Who can apply?

Any European company or organisation presenting a project where a fusion technology or know-how is used or is planned to be used in a non-fusion environment. 

The non-fusion application foreseen shall not promote activities, or be related to the military, alcohol, tobacco, religion, politics, intolerance, violence, firearms, pornography, obscenity, gambling or illegal drugs. 

The applicant must not be an entity registered outside F4E Member States. 

When and how to apply?

The application is closed. The next session is forecasted for 2024. Meanwhile, find out more about our lastest winners below.

TTA Ressources 2023

F4E TT AWARD 2023 General Infomation

F4E TT AWARD 2023 Proposal Template and guidelines

Past winners :

ITER electrical connectors open a new market for VAC-TRON in the Oil and Gas industry

3D machine vision system to minimise blind spots in mobile machinery

Clean Sky Ahead: Safer hydrogen-powered aircrafts thanks to lessons learned from fusion experiments

Any questions? Watch the replay of our information/FAQ session