Call for applications: HutZero Bootcamp to transform Early-stage Cyber Ideas into Businesses

HutZero is the leading early-stage entrepreneur bootcamp which helps you gain all the tools you need to get your idea off the ground.
Application Deadline in 22 days
Eligible Countries | Regions | Cities  Europe
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HutZero kicks off with an intensive five-day bootcamp at CyLon’s London premises, jam-packed with workshops on technical development, business fundamentals and team building. The curriculum will be delivered by cyber security experts and start-up gurus, giving the guidance you need to get your idea off the ground.
 
Whether you need help on the technical aspects of your idea, advice on how to set up a business or just general information on what to expect on your entrepreneurial journey, the HutZero network will connect you with experts.
 
After the London bootcamp, participants will be able to receive guidance and mentoring from HutZero staff and sponsors over a 3 month period. Participants will be encouraged to continue to work on their ideas in their newly-formed teams, and will be invited to reunite for an alumni event at the end of the 3 months to share their successes.
 
When
 
The bootcamp takes place 20-24 April 2020, with an alumni reunion 3 months later.
 
Focus: Computer Security, Finance, Hardware, Internet of Things, Net Infrastructure
 
Application deadline for HutZero 6: March 16th, 2020
 
Source: HutZero 

A new power saving chip developed by engineers at the University of California San Diego could significantly reduce or eliminate the need to replace batteries in Internet of Things (IoT) devices and wearables. The so-called wake-up receiver wakes up a device only when it needs to communicate and perform its function. It allows the device to stay dormant the rest of the time and reduce power use. (credits: David Baillot / UC San Diego Jacobs School of Engineering / Flickr Creative Attribution 2.0 Generic (CC BY 2.0))

Illustration Photo: A new power saving chip developed by engineers at the University of California San Diego could significantly reduce or eliminate the need to replace batteries in Internet of Things (IoT) devices and wearables. The so-called wake-up receiver wakes up a device only when it needs to communicate and perform its function. It allows the device to stay dormant the rest of the time and reduce power use. (credits: David Baillot / UC San Diego Jacobs School of Engineering / Flickr Creative Attribution 2.0 Generic (CC BY 2.0))

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If your organization published a call for proposals, call for projects or call for applications for Startups, Entrepreneurs or Researchers, we will be happy to publish your call free of charge on our website. We will also share your call on the social media (Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, PInterest, Tumblr, Instagram). Please drop your pdf files and/or your url link on our WhatsApp +85577778919 or email to us at info@adalidda.com

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Adalidda's Team

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