瑞士巴塞尔大区经济及创新促进局欢迎您

在瑞士最具活力的经济地区培育创新,加速业务发展  >>>>

最瑞士

瑞士是亲商、可靠和高效的代表。巴塞尔地区经济强盛,秉承明确的亲商核心价值,是瑞士这些美德的光辉榜样。  >>>>

生命科学和医疗行业第一

整个生命科学价值链汇聚于一处,且触手可及?这是600家及越来越多的公司对巴塞尔地区情有独钟,将其作为研发、生产和总部的原因。  >>>>

创新行业第一

多项研究结果表明,瑞士是全球最具创新精神的国家。巴塞尔地区丰富的知识、高素质国际人才和强有力的产业支柱使瑞士成为领先的创新枢纽。  >>>>

往来欧洲交通便利度第一

无论是集装箱运输还是空运,巴塞尔地区都拥有交通便利的优势。它与德国和法国接壤,位于欧洲中部的中心地带,是国际贸易青睐的物流枢纽和城市平台。  >>>>

文化和休闲第一

世界级艺术珍宝、文化和体育活动,融入健康自然娱乐景观中的国际化都市氛围,所有这些因素结合在一起,使巴塞尔地区成为全球最适宜居住和工作的地区之一。  >>>>

瑞士巴塞尔大区经济及创新促进局是瑞士西北地区巴塞尔乡村州、巴塞尔城市州和汝拉州为促进创新和经济发展而联合成立的机构。本机构旨在帮助国外企业家和公司在巴塞尔地区成功实践创新,创立公司。

我们拥有15,000名决策者、创新者、专家、影响者和增值者组成的广泛关系网络,让客户能直接获取相关专业知识和技术。

瑞士巴塞尔大区经济及创新促进局主要在以下四个领域内为客户提供定制化服务:

投资巴塞尔地区

提供个性化支持,帮助客户在巴塞尔地区择址。本机构将在整个择址和入驻过程中为公司提供中肯的建议。

为创新着牵线搭桥

帮助生命科学、医疗技术、信息通信技术(ICT)、微技术、纳米及材料和生产技术领域的公司和研究人员在技术、研发和创新事务方面建立联系。

支持创业

为计划在巴塞尔创业的企业家提供全面支持,在其商业计划的运营执行过程中进行协助。此外,以上技术领域中处于扩张模式的初创公司和中小型公司可从策略性交流服务中受益,与行业专家和投资人建立联系。

进驻中国

为瑞士西北部地区寻求扩张到中国的公司提供适当的合作伙伴网络,协助其顺利进驻中国市场,执行扩张项目。

瑞士巴塞尔大区经济及创新促进局还管理着一个综合性信息平台,展示巴塞尔商业地区的优势和专长领域,进一步促进该区域创新公司的融入:

创新报告

涵盖巴塞尔地区最新创意活动和报告,每月发布一次新闻简报,内容包含采访、背景故事和公司入驻本地的消息。

创新活动

瑞士巴塞尔大区经济及创新促进局每年组织并合办逾50次专门针对知识转移和创业文化的活动。在“创新活动”中,创新者和企业家分享他们最新的创新理念和经验。

在竞争力和创新能力方面,瑞士已多年位居世界顶级营商目的地前列。多个因素保证了瑞士的领先地位。除了优良的教育和先进的基础设施外,让瑞士等同于亲商、可靠和高效的另一个重要原因就是高效的瑞士政府机构。几十年来,瑞士强有力的法律系统、可靠的规划和稳定的金融体系使得在瑞士经营的公司及其在这里的投资项目都受益匪浅。这种环境也是企业向新市场持续扩张的一个最重要的前提条件。瑞士跨国公司密度全球最高绝非偶然。

巴塞尔地区对瑞士的成功做出了重大贡献。众多国际领先跨国公司不仅发迹于此,这些公司的成功也为该地区的经济增长注入强劲动力。例如,巴塞尔地区的GDP远高于瑞士全国平均水平。大巴塞尔地区人均国内生产总值为瑞士最高。与此同时,巴塞尔在生命科学和其他高科技领域的领先优势推动了瑞士创新能力的发展。例如,瑞士约有占总值五分之一的出口货物在巴塞尔地区制造,考虑到巴塞尔地区人口仅占瑞士人口不到10%,这是十分了不起的成就。

在全球商业、产业和知识竞争力方面,瑞士,特别是巴塞尔地区享有的美誉主要体现在以下四个突出优势上:

明智的税收政策

瑞士采用的联邦制度鼓励州与州之间的财政竞争,使税收保持在合理的范围内。除了联邦层面的统一税率外,各州可自主确定税率,并为公司提供最佳的营商环境。由此,巴塞尔地区的主要受益人是活跃在创新行业、具有高附加值的公司,以及大力投资研发和生产的公司。

自由的劳力市场

由于巴塞尔地区拥有众多活跃于国际的高科技公司,地方政府对于他们对海外高素质专家和高级管理人员的需求采取支持态度。这一欧洲最自由的劳动市场之一使得企业从中受益,同时也给予员工巨大利益。巴塞尔地区的劳动法规和劳力市场使得公司可以在营商环境发生变化并需采取相应措施时能够做出快速反应。

可持续的基础设施

在瑞士,火车晚点5分钟就会令人不快,但这种情况极少发生。这一点常令外国访客露出满意的笑容。众所周知,瑞士的公共基础设施堪称世界上最先进、最可靠的,而巴塞尔地区的优势正在于此。交通四通八达,通过公路、铁路和飞机航线可往返欧洲各地,通过莱茵河的水路可通向全球。

双轨制教育体系

瑞士仅三分之一的年轻人高中毕业后选择继续在瑞士顶尖大学深造。对于很多国家来说,这也许是教育体系的重大失职。但是实际上,这是瑞士在专业技术上成功的一部分原因。瑞士双轨制教育体系旨在确保大多数年轻人完成瑞士联邦认证的学徒期,以尽早参加工作。年轻人可以(也通常会)在瑞士技术学院或应用科学类大学获取专业学位,大多是在职学位。这为瑞士劳力市场稳定提供了经过多年在职培训的入门级雇员,这些人员可以在最具发展潜力的行业进行灵活就业,而雇主和行业实际上也需要这样的人才。此外巴塞尔地区的独特优势在于其拥有众多完善的国际学校,这些学校能够满足外籍人士及其子女的需求,帮助他们轻松融入当地。

作为唯一一个基于直接民主制的政治体系,瑞士在几百年里建立起独特的具有凝聚力的政治和社会文化。其特点是联邦制、自治和一致性,是稳定的政治和社会环境的基石,也是瑞士价值观的体现。巴塞尔地区政府及其民众的开放思想和进取态度,使其成为营商目的地的典范,为企业提供了优良的发展环境,推动企业不断发展壮大。

巴塞尔地区是生命科学领域全球最受欢迎的目的地之一,在欧洲更是无出其右。作为全球市场前三强的罗氏和诺华都是从巴塞尔地区起家,继而将业务拓展至全球。

与之类似的其他跨国公司也在巴塞尔建立了其中心业务分部,其中包括礼来、雅培和拜耳。Actelion、Basilea和Evolva等众多新入驻的公司以及Bachem和Polyphor这样高度专业化的公司使得巴塞尔形成完整的生命科学生态系统。并不令人意外的是,巴塞尔地区还演变成具有发展前景的初创公司钟爱的热点地区。

巴塞尔地区有共计700家生命科学公司,它们对该地区业已颇具活力的营商环境做出重大贡献。这些企业的持续成功主要基于以下三个因素:

生命科学行业是巴塞尔地区经济增长的引擎。这个行业在此生根发芽,且枝繁叶茂

巴塞尔地区生命科学行业的雇员共计3.3万名,每小时生产的产品和服务价值高达3.21亿美元。这使巴塞尔地区成为全球生产力最高的生命科学目的地。巴塞尔地区的生产总值也位居全球之冠:巴塞尔地区的产量全球最高,年产值达190亿美元。与此同时,巴塞尔地区每年获得60亿美元研发投资,是全球这方面数额最高的地区。本地生命科学使经济增长高于瑞士全国平均水平,这使得该行业在巴塞尔地区的声誉无可挑剔。

巴塞尔地区拥有各类人才和专家,而且人数众多

从研发、创办公司到制造、营销和分销,巴塞尔地区拥有一条完整的生命科学价值链,因此您能找到企业在各个发展阶段和各个职能所需的人才和专家。他们人数众多,且经验丰富。加上顶尖的研究机构,如巴塞尔大学生物研究中心(Biozentrum)、苏黎世联邦理工学院(ETHZ)生物系统科学与工程学院和弗雷德里希•米歇尔研究所(FMI),您大致可以了解到巴塞尔地区独特的生命科学资源组合的范围有多广。该地区有触手可及的资源、技术和人才,其深度和密度在全球范围都无可匹敌。这为未来创新提供了独一无二的肥沃土壤。

巴塞尔地区作为生命科学行业的创新标杆已有逾250年的历史

因此巴塞尔地区可谓是涉足生命科学领域历史最悠久的地区。从十九世纪中叶的工业丝带染坊到生物技术革命,巴塞尔的生命科学生态系统不断演进,并在行业的巨大发展中实现了自身突破。这一光辉故事将被续写。与其他曾经实现发展的生命科学中心不同的是,巴塞尔地区在过去几年一直保持稳定和持续的增长。该地区未来几年计划在公共和私人基础设施项目上将投入60亿瑞士法郎,因此下一个高增长期指日可待。

传统优势、强有力的产业支柱、深厚的研发和商业化专长,使得巴塞尔地区成为全球最为完善和成熟的生命科学目的地。您很难再找到另一个像巴塞尔这样适合在生命科学领域高效、可持续和成功地开发科研及商业项目的地区。

高科技是巴塞尔地区经济的推动力,并且是本地经济增长高于平均水平的保障。而且这种局势将持续下去。强有力的产业支柱、吸引全球人才和专家的国际化营商环境,加上瑞士世界一流的教育体系,使巴塞尔地区成为创新的理想环境。在这里,企业,尤其是医疗技术、信息与通信技术、精密机械以及化工业公司都将从该地区的以下特点中受益:                       

巴塞尔地区拥有深厚的高科技产业基础

巴塞尔城市州92%的产业附加值来自高科技公司。类似地,在巴塞尔乡村州和汝拉州,该比例远高于70%,因此高于瑞士60%的平均水平。而瑞士60%的平均水平已使其跻身于世界最具创新精神的国家之列。

巴塞尔地区是研发领域领头羊

瑞士私营部门的研发投资比例高达69%,在全球范围内都属于较高比重。其中40%来自巴塞尔地区,而本地人口仅占瑞士人口的10%。瑞士国内专利最多的十家公司中有五家的总部位于巴塞尔地区,它们是罗氏、诺华、科莱恩、先正达和Endress+Hauser。这也是为什么巴塞尔地区成为瑞士国内聘请研发人员最多的地区。

巴塞尔地区与全球紧密联系,吸引着世界各地的人才

巴塞尔70万居民中约有五分之一来自海外;当前外籍人士达到3.6万人。巴塞尔地区与德法两国接壤,每天有7万名跨境上班族从邻国流入。很难再找到一个地区,像巴塞尔地区这样在如此小的区域内拥有如此具有活力的国际商务氛围,并吸引着全球各地的专业人才汇聚一处。

世界一流的科学和学术教育

除了是强大的产业研发中心外,巴塞尔地区在欧洲学术界举足轻重。巴塞尔大学拥有2,000名教授和1.2万名学生,是欧洲历史最悠久的大学之一,位居全球100所大学之列。从巴塞尔地区乘火车,2小时内即可到达苏黎世联邦理工学院(ETHZ,在巴塞尔设有生命科学学院)和洛桑理工学院(EPFL)。这两所大学都是全球绝对一流的大学。巴塞尔地区(包括其交界国)数百公里范围内共有167家研究机构。此外,瑞士的双轨制教育体系和瑞士西北应用科学大学稳定提供训练有素的高技能专业人才。

研究和调查结果显示,瑞士多年来一直都是全球领先的创新地区之一。强有力的产业支柱、吸引全球人才的全面国际化营商环境,再加上瑞士学术和双轨教育体系,使巴塞尔成为瑞士的创新枢纽。巴塞尔地区的资源密度可谓独一无二:在巴塞尔地区,最高水平的科学表现、行业专长和技术,以及高素质的劳动力都触手可及。


早在罗马帝国时期,巴塞尔莱茵港口就是通向北海航道的最南端港口。1226年,博登湖和北海之间的莱茵河段上建成第一座桥梁(也是此后多年唯一一座),使得巴塞尔演变为重要的贸易枢纽。巴塞尔地区与德国和法国接壤,位于欧洲中部的中心地带,保持了其作为瑞士最重要交通和物流枢纽的领先地位,为本地产业和商业带来诸多利益。
此外,巴塞尔地区特别适合计划在欧洲建立全球总部,以及积极追求全球贸易新机遇的公司。巴塞尔地区具有以下独特优势:

巴塞尔地区是欧洲重要的交通枢纽

从市中心乘出租车或公交仅需15分钟即可到达巴塞尔机场。从该机场可到达欧洲、北美和中东的90多个目的地。集装箱从巴塞尔城的三个莱茵河港口发出,三天内可到达鹿特丹港,而后从那里运往全球各地。火车站每个小时就有一列开往瑞士所有主要城市的火车,如苏黎世(包括苏黎世国际机场)、伯尔尼、洛桑和日内瓦,以及莱茵河畔的各个经济中心(即弗莱堡、卡尔斯鲁厄和斯特拉斯堡)。乘坐高铁几个小时就可轻松便捷地到达欧洲各大都市和首都,如法兰克福、巴黎和米兰。

巴塞尔地区是瑞士领先的物流枢纽

巴塞尔的三个莱茵河港口吞吐量占瑞士外贸总量的12%,其中食品和农产品吞吐量高达84.2万吨。整个巴塞尔地区的外贸额占瑞士总量的三分之一。巴塞尔机场是瑞士领先的货运机场。这使得巴塞尔作为物流枢纽的地位名副其实。巴塞尔物流行业拥有2.3万名从业人员。990家物流公司落户巴塞尔地区,包括市场领导者DHL、Panalpina、Goldrand 和嘉里物流。这些公司可提供成熟的解决方案应对复杂挑战,例如在供应链管理方面,而这正是生命科学和化工业企业常常需要的。

巴塞尔地处欧洲中心位置,是国际贸易公司的理想之选

特种烟草制造商大卫杜夫、零售商Dufry、餐饮公司 Transgourmet 和国际清算银行等各类公司和机构凸显出在巴塞尔交易和提供的货品的多样性。因此瑞士第二大连锁超市Coop和第一大百货公司Manor都选择将总部设在巴塞尔地区。该地区同样是一系列国际贸易展会的重要举办地。每年举办的巴塞尔国际钟表珠宝展(BaselWorld)实现了国际名表和珠宝业的很大一部分销售额。而巴塞尔艺术博览会(Art Basel)则是全球最重要的艺术盛会。越来越多的国际消费品牌已发现巴塞尔作为贸易枢纽的优势,并将欧洲总部设在巴塞尔地区。其中就有美国著名时尚品牌Fossil、自行车制造商Cannondale和时装设计品牌Tally Weijl。

越来越多的跨国公司发现将巴塞尔作为其全球或欧洲总部的吸引力,特别是考虑到巴塞尔出色的连通性和运输系统以及本地在物流和国际贸易上的优势。老字号瑞士公司和初创公司都在利用这里处于欧洲中心所带来的优势。最后,巴塞尔地区毗邻德国和法国,与世界各地交流频繁,本地人口具有世界性,使得整个商业区域生机勃勃,持续增长。

早餐在德国,中餐在法国,晚餐在瑞士:巴塞尔地区地处三国交界处,具备都市化的国际商业氛围,与瑞士其他都市地区相比,人们可以以相对较低的成本享受无与伦比的生活品质。获奖建筑、历史悠久的市中心和从嬉皮士到经典风格的丰富精致的文化生活,都是巴塞尔地区良好城市生活方式的几大支柱。同时,成熟的公共交通系统可快速直达郊区和乡村居住区,以及那里的自然公园和休闲场所。

问一问新来者和新移民:巴塞尔不仅拥有瑞士最大的外籍人士社区,各种国际学校为他们的子女提供教育,而且是定居时间超过5年外籍人士比例最高的地区。原因不止一个:

每个人都能享有巴塞尔的城市生活方式和丰富的文化生活

巴塞尔的根基在罗马和凯尔特人时期就已打下。中世纪末尾至现代初期,该地区首次达到全盛。当然,巴塞尔并未止步于此。现今,巴塞尔繁荣的创意行业、各色当地美味餐馆,以及丰富的文化活动带来了生机勃勃的都市生活方式。在狂欢节时漫步风景如画、历史悠久的市中心,在新巴洛克风格的交响乐厅前停留,或在夏季到明斯特广场观赏户外电影——巴塞尔总是精彩不断。

到了巴塞尔,艺术爱好者就来对了地方

巴塞尔美术馆创立于1671年,被视作历史最悠久的公共社区艺术博物馆。根据伦敦泰晤士报的排名,该馆位列世界5大美术馆之一。另一吸引人的景点是拜尔勒基金会博物馆。该馆由意大利著名建筑师Renzo Piano设计。巴塞尔的另一个艺术重头戏是全球最大的艺术展——巴塞尔艺术博览会(Art Basel)。每年,艺术家、收藏家、画廊和拍卖行以及名流贵宾早早地就在日历里标出博览会举办的日期。他们中有些人会赶来欣赏巴塞尔剧院享誉全球的获奖演出(有歌剧、戏剧和芭蕾舞)。

巴塞尔地区总是充满了运动气息,而且不仅是在体育馆或沙发前的电机上

本地最受欢迎的巴塞尔足球俱乐部(FC Basel)在圣雅各布公园主场迎战欧洲足球顶尖赛事的对手。ATP巡回赛的一流选手参加瑞士室内网球锦标赛,其中包括本地超级球星罗杰·费德勒。在竞技场之外,巴塞尔民众也很热衷于运动。巴塞尔地区自行车使用率为全瑞士最高,包括骑车的上班族和在周边乡间无数自行车道上行进的骑行爱好者。跑步爱好者可在莱茵河两岸的无障碍通道跑步。越野滑雪爱好者可在汝拉州绵延数公里的缓坡上滑行。驱车2小时不到,高山滑雪者和雪板滑雪者就可达到瑞士阿尔卑斯山的原始山坡上。

在瑞士、德国和法国交界处,有各色吸引人的活动等着您

是参加阿尔萨斯的品酒会、巴登-符腾堡南部的美食盛宴,还是在汝拉州山峰上惬意地野餐?在巴塞尔地区,没有一小时车程里满足不了的需求。而且,总会有新发现!想在炎炎夏日跳进沁凉的河水中吗?这时,莱茵河岸线将成为名副其实的地中海里维埃拉——就在巴塞尔市中心。

唾手可及的各色活动、无与伦比的一流公共交通基础设施、安全和稳定的政治局势使得瑞士经常位居生活质量调查排行榜前列。这些都能在巴塞尔地区轻松获得,而艺术文化、生活方式和国际氛围更是锦上添花。因此不足以为奇的是,巴塞尔被瑞士年轻人视作瑞士最具嬉皮士精神和最时尚的地区之一。

我们的服务
Gabriela Güntherodt

您的联系人

Gabriela Güntherodt

Member of the Management Board, Head of International Markets & Promotion

联系我们

投资巴塞尔地区

您的公司正在扩张吗?您正计划立足欧洲和瑞士,借以打入新市场吗?如是,那么巴塞尔地区正是您的理想之选。您将发现让您长久立于不败之地的要素近在咫尺。

众多跨国公司(主要是生命科学领域)确保了真正国际化的商业环境。巴塞尔地区拥有具有国际思维的人才库,整条价值链和各个职能环节都有高技能人才。巴塞尔地处欧洲中部,毗邻法国和德国,因此可以提供良好的商业环境,以及瑞士闻名于世的生活品质。

您想了解在此地区投资的好处吗?我们很乐意为您展示。我们的专家将在贵公司扩张项目的各个阶段为您提出全面而专业的建议。

评估

税务?就业市场?竞争对手?政府许可?产业环境?我们将根据您独特的项目要求,收集巴塞尔地区及瑞士的所有相关信息和数据。

选址

有任何待解决的问题?我们将寻找合适的专家为您答疑解惑。我们会将您介绍给政府机构、行业和法律专家,并在您置业的过程中提供专业支持。

实地考察

您想亲自了解巴塞尔地区吗?我们将完全根据您的需求精心定制一份高效的实地考察计划和行程。

商业开发

您想让公司业务增长提速吗?我们将帮助您建立与本地合作伙伴和机构之间的联系,加快您进驻巴塞尔地区高度多样化商业和创新生态系统的步伐。                                      

我们的服务将免费提供给那些正考虑择址巴塞尔的公司,这也有助于营造充满活力的商业环境。创新和接受新理念的开放心态是巴塞尔地区的悠久传统。我们期待听取您的商业理念,并协助您一开始就取得成功。

Gabriela Güntherodt

您的联系人

Gabriela Güntherodt

Member of the Management Board, Head of International Markets & Promotion

联系我们
Sebastien Meunier

您的联系人

Sebastien Meunier

Member of the Management Board, Head of Innovation & Entrepreneurship


Tel. +41 61 295 50 15

sebastien.notexisting@nodomain.commeunier@baselarea.notexisting@nodomain.comswiss

为创新者牵线搭桥

“为创新者牵线搭桥”服务将创新构想、企业和企业家召集在一起。该服务有两种形式,一种是瑞士巴塞尔大区经济及创新促进局组织的非正式的专家活动,另一种是正式的针对性支持服务,为具体项目提供专家、合作伙伴和融资。我们的专家拥有8000多名创新者组成的强大网络作为后盾。

“为创新者牵线搭桥”服务主要面向以下五大核心主题领域:生命科学、医疗技术、信息与通信技术、生产技术和微技术、纳米技术和材料。每个技术领域都由一名专家专门负责。技术领域经理与行业展开密切合作,制定活动计划,担任项目的联系伙伴,与巴塞尔地区相关研究机构和其他机构培养伙伴关系。

因此,“为创新者牵线搭桥”服务为客户提供了立足于巴塞尔地区、从其多样化创新生态系统受益的理想入口。企业家、创新者和专家每年在逾50场活动上汇聚一堂,定期交流理念和知识,活动形式多种多样:

专题活动:专注于知识转移,为公司、特别是新创公司提供介绍公司和项目的机会,促进巴塞尔地区的创新者进行跨公司和跨学科的经验和知识交流。
研讨会:以拓展新技术应用范围以及发起具体项目和合作企业为目的,通过加强各个公司和学科的专家之间的对话,深度探讨某个主题。
技术与创新圈:运行多年的创新举措,目的是在各个公司和学科所组成的社区中进一步开发主题,以及探索新的市场潜力。

瑞士巴塞尔大区经济及创新促进局的支持创业服务为处于初创阶段的企业提供针对性的活动和服务。

Sebastien Meunier

您的联系人

Sebastien Meunier

Member of the Management Board, Head of Innovation & Entrepreneurship


Tel. +41 61 295 50 15

sebastien.notexisting@nodomain.commeunier@baselarea.notexisting@nodomain.comswiss
Sebastien Meunier

您的联系人

Sebastien Meunier

Member of the Management Board, Head of Innovation & Entrepreneurship

联系我们

支持创业

您正计划创业?这太好了,因为巴塞尔地区以创业为生。瑞士巴塞尔大区经济及创新促进局作为巴塞尔地区创新和外来投资的推进机构,为技术和创新领域的企业家提供支持。

我们服务的核心内容是研讨会及工作坊项目:

  • 创始人课程:扶持性服务的核心内容是我们的研讨会及工作坊项目。“创始人课程”基本套餐的目标群体是计划创业的所有意向方。可在此浏览其他课程的概述:课程概述

    更多服务是专门针对在创新和科技领域有具体项目的初创公司和企业家:
     
  • 企业家研讨会及工作坊:在这些活动中,可以就各种商业问题,例如商业计划、融资、产品开发、定价和知识产权,以及营销与沟通进行深入探讨。这一系列活动专门针对有具体创新项目的初创公司和高科技中小型企业。

    除了培训课程和研讨会之外,瑞士巴塞尔大区经济及创新促进局还提供针对具体项目的单独咨询服务。该咨询服务专门针对创新和科技领域增长潜力巨大的公司和项目。
     
  • 联系与咨询:在初期咨询中,我们的专家将评估对支持的需求,并与专业人士、研究机构或潜在合作伙伴建立联系。
  • 新企业评估:在有专人指导下的流程和单独召开的专家会议中,初创公司和创新型中小企业可以请知名的行业专家、企业家和投资人对其商业项目进行评审。更多信息

    瑞士巴塞尔大区经济及创新促进局的服务涵盖创业的初期阶段。目标是在初期构想到实际创业,再到首个实施计划和融资的过程中,提供宝贵信息和切实的建议。这不仅给予企业家更多安全保障,而且可以显著加快他们实施项目的速度。
Sebastien Meunier

您的联系人

Sebastien Meunier

Member of the Management Board, Head of Innovation & Entrepreneurship

联系我们
Gabriel Schweizer

您的联系人

Gabriel Schweizer

Senior Project Manager Asia


Tel. +41 61 295 50 13

gabriel.notexisting@nodomain.comschweizer@baselarea.notexisting@nodomain.comswiss

进驻中国市场

过去几年中,中国作为商业市场的重要性不断提升,从最初的低成本消费品生产的海外目的地,逐渐发展成为今天全球主要的销售市场和人才荟萃之地。将业务扩张到中国市场将给予公司巨大的发展潜力,尤其是对于中小型高科技公司而言。但想在中国这样复杂的市场占据一席之地,并非易事。

因此瑞士巴塞尔大区经济及创新促进局为巴塞尔地区(巴塞尔城市州、巴塞尔乡村州和汝拉州)的公司提供全面支持,从初期的市场评估,直至寻找到商业合作伙伴。除了提供必要的专业知识外,我们的顾问还拥有良好的本地人脉,这些都是多年来与政商界往来所积累起来的。瑞士巴塞尔大区经济及创新促进局还构建有一个颇具规模的公司和专家网络,他们有与中国打交道的丰富经验,了解所有最新发展趋势。

作为一年一度的瑞中生命科学论坛的协办单位,瑞士巴塞尔大区经济及创新促进局将助力推进中国与巴塞尔地区之间的交流。

生命科学公司同样能从与上海张江高科技园区和新建的枫林生命科学园区的合作关系中受益,借此打入中国领先的生命科学枢纽。久经考验的中国本地合作伙伴可以提供支持,协助在上海开展业务(包括产品注册、融资、营销等)和与潜在商业合作伙伴及客户建立联系。

Gabriel Schweizer

您的联系人

Gabriel Schweizer

Senior Project Manager Asia


Tel. +41 61 295 50 13

gabriel.notexisting@nodomain.comschweizer@baselarea.notexisting@nodomain.comswiss

我们的渠道: 活动|博客

report Invest in Basel region

Basel has the biggest economic potential

13.07.2018

Basel has the biggest economic potential in Europe, according to a new study from BAK Economics. The city on the bend of the Rhine ranked particularly well for competitiveness, while Geneva and Zurich also came in the top five.

BAK Economics has published a study on the economic potential of the 65 most important cities and 181 regions in Europe. Its findings revealed that Switzerland’s cities and regions are among the best in the Economic Potential Index.

Basel scooped 116 points to take the top spot. A key factor in its success was its pole position for competitiveness with 124 points. For attractiveness, the city on the bend of the Rhine took third place with 109 points, and for economic performance it ranked equally high with 114 points.

Geneva followed in second place with 115 points among the cities with the highest economic potential. London took third with 113 points and Zurich fourth with 112 points. The city on the Limmat was also named the most attractive of all 65 cities studied.  

On a regional level, Basel was considered part of north-west Switzerland, which ranked fourth with 111 points. For competitiveness, it came second with 117 points, behind the Stockholm capital region with 122 points.

For best regions overall, Zurich was named third with 112 points behind London in second and Stockholm in first place. However, the Swiss regions have the greatest overall economic potential in Europe: the Lake Geneva region ranked sixth, Central Switzerland seventh, and Ticino eighth, with the Swiss regions occupying half of the top ten places.  

report Invest in Basel region

Life sciences boost Basel tourism

20.07.2018

event Precision Medicine

DayOne Lab talk with IBM: «A view from the frontier of Cognitive Computing and AI in drug ...

Date: 20.07.2018

Place: Hotel Stücki, Raum Saturn 1 + 2, Badenstrasse 1, CH-4019 Basel

report BaselArea.swiss

"Processes Kill Innovation"

03.07.2018

The serial entrepreneur Neil Goldsmith is drawn to new ventures. We spoke to him about discovering talent suitable for start-ups and about his current involvement with BaseLaunch.

You have founded and led a number of companies over the last 30 years. How did you know that entrepreneurship was for you?

It was a complete coincidence. I was aiming for a PhD but an unexpected policy issue disrupted my plans and I wondered what I should do next. My first company worked in the area of applying game theory to the advertising business, but I soon realised that this did not entirely correspond to my interests. It was at this point that I came across a job offer in the Sunday Times: a consulting company was looking for someone to launch and advise new life sciences companies. One of these companies was located in Sweden, and they hired me later as a troubleshooter for business development. Afterwards, I was offered the role of CEO in a Danish diagnostics company which was soon sold to Roche – by which time I was 31. The investors in that company proceeded to ask me if I could become the CEO of two more of their portfolio ventures, and so it went from there, with my gradually becoming increasingly proactive in the actual creation of new ventures. You could say that I took the initiative, but it was actually my career which sort of found me.

You often participated in small companies that grew big. How did this transition influence the possibility to innovate?

In my understanding, innovation means that you see something others have not seen yet. This is far more likely in small companies. Big companies have to develop processes sooner or later – and processes kill innovation. You can always find exceptions, and there are possibilities to delay the effect of processes. Google, for example, pushed a lot of decision-making out to the guys at the front line to ensure innovation. But my belief is that the processes will always get you in the end.

What is the biggest difference between managing a private and a public company and where are you more at ease?

Switching from a private to a public company means your investors and your board change. In private companies, investors and board tend to mingle; the people on your board have a lot of skin in the game themselves. Once you are public, these roles usually split, and board members become more like “guardians”. While they can be very good people, they will, for example, inevitably be more risk-averse – which might be completely right for a bank, but I am not sure if it is good for technology ventures. Being public also changes the communication style of a company. In a private company, discussions can be more open. So, as you might guess, a private company is more my thing.

What do you find crucial for starting an innovative company?

Finding the right people is the single biggest challenge. It is not so much the specific skills that are difficult to find; it is the ability to function in a very fluid and ambiguous environment. You will not have all the resources or information you need, but you still need to be able to make smart decisions. Especially for senior staff from big corporations it can be challenging to adapt to a start-up. Everybody has an early learning curve, but if you see people who joined a few months ago wanting more structure and regarding their fluid working conditions as chaotic, then they will probably not adapt – though of course there are roles where you must have structure. I would say it works out half the time.

You decided to relocate the last company you headed, Evolva, to Switzerland. You left Evolva last year, but you are still in Switzerland…

Evolva’s origins were Danish, but we faced the problem of a limited pool in terms of money and people for what we wanted to do at the time. We discussed the UK, the United States and Switzerland as possible locations, and finally we chose Switzerland. As a life sciences hub, Basel was the obvious location. At first, we could not find labs, but the predecessor organisation of BaselArea.swiss in collaboration with BLKB helped us buy and convert an old warehouse into labs. It was a good decision to settle here, and I still enjoy living in Delémont.

You are not known for idleness. What are you currently working on?

I am working on building a new set of life science ventures, both in the classic healthcare spaces and the whole consumer/industrial which I think has tremendous potential but needs different business models. And I have joined the board of an industrial biotech called Unibio that has managed to bring to commercial scale a fermentation process that converts methane gas into protein. Further, I am supporting startups through non-profit organizations such as BaselArea.swiss and its healthcare accelerator BaseLaunch.

Where do you see the potential for the start-up scene in Basel – and how will you contribute to shaping it with BaseLaunch?

Due to its scientific talent and the unrivalled management expertise spread by the large corporates, Basel ought to have a really vibrant start-up scene. It is also fortunate that Switzerland is not short of money. I think it could be more vibrant. Traditionally, the best talent has been siphoned off into the large companies, and the money and ideas have not connected as well as they might. BaseLaunch has started addressing some of these disconnects during the last two years by leveraging the knowledge of large pharma to assist the formation of very early ventures. We hope to go further with this approach in the future.

Where do you find suitable projects that are worth pursuing?

As companies grow, they inevitably narrow their focus – I do not think I have ever seen it go the other way. This results in a lot of interesting stuff getting deprioritised. I try to filter what companies do not want anymore, with the benefit that I can start with an asset that has been at least somewhat worked up and is commercially grounded. Innovation does not only come from Universities, and sometimes I think the public sector misses this point when it designs support schemes.

What objectives and values do your ventures have in common? Is there a common thread?

I like to create products that are meaningful and make a real difference to at least a part of the world – that are not “me too”. For example with Personal Chemistry, a company I co-founded in 1996, we pioneered the application of microwaves to organic chemistry synthesis, and nowadays almost every chemistry discovery lab has one or more of these instruments, and people are using them daily. It really gives me a good feeling when I see one of those instruments, even if they come from one of our competitors.

How easy is it for you to find funding for your ventures?

It is never easy, and one of the issues is that investors like to hunt in packs, which tends to make them avoid ideas that are too different – even if they like it, they know others will need to be convinced as well. Europe is too conservative regarding the funding of ideas. It is frustrating because I think that unconventional ideas can be businesses, too – as the Americans have shown time and time again.

When do you know the time has come to leave a company?

I find that when it comes to optimisation, it is time for me to move on. It is a normal process most companies go through: once a company has found its sweet spot, it increasingly becomes about optimising what it has, but it’s not for me. I like to create things. And I certainly never take the same path twice.

report Production Technologies

L’impression 3D, des technologies en plein développement dans les sciences de la vie

18.07.2018

event Supporting Entrepreneurs

Seminar "How to start a company in Switzerland"

Date: 15.08.2018

Place: BaselArea.Swiss, Dufourstrasse 11, 4052 Basel

report Life Sciences

Most exciting biotechs are based in Basel

17.06.2018

Basel is among the European biotech hubs with the most exciting companies as named by labiotech.eu. The industry platform highlighted businesses including Actelion and Polyphor.

Switzerland features on the list thanks to Basel, which has “become a hotspot for biotech and pharma”, according to the platform. The report highlights as an example Actelion – “one of the largest companies in the history of European biotech”, acquired last year by US corporation Johnson & Johnson for just under 30 billion dollars.

There is also a lot of innovation in and around Basel concerning antibiotics, with companies like Basilea, Allecra, Santhera Pharmaceuticals and Polyphor based in the region. The latter company launched on the SIX Swiss exchange last week.

“The neighborhood with pharma giants Novartis and Roche and showcase biotech companies, such as Actelion and Idorsia, and an increasing number of small and mid-size biotech and pharma companies makes the area a vibrant hotbed for success stories,” commented Thomas Meier, CEO of Santhera Pharmaceuticals, in the report. He particularly praised opportunities for networking between emerging and established companies.

report Production Technologies

So bringt uns die Technologie 4.0 weiter

17.07.2018

event Supporting Entrepreneurs

Workshop Business Model Canvas - Beginner

Date: 25.08.2018

Place: Startup Academy, Picassoplatz 4, 4052 Basel

report Life Sciences

“Basel has all the ingredients required to host a successful company”

11.06.2018

The physician and pharmacologist Nicole Onetto is a member of the Board of Directors at the Basilea Pharmaceutica AG. In the Interview that was featured in Basilea’s annual report she talks about current challenges in oncology.

Great strides are being made in the long-term treatment of oncology patients. As an oncology expert, what do you find to be the most important advancements in the industry?

Nicole Onetto: We see spectacular results in terms of long-term survival in quite a few diseases where, less than ten years ago, there were no new treatments available. And for many forms of cancer, where previously we had only access to traditional therapies such as surgery, radiation therapy and chemotherapy, we have been able to take advantage of the new molecular understanding of cancer to personalize the treatment for each patient. This has facilitated the development and the utilization of targeted therapies associated with superior efficacy and reduced toxicity compared to traditional treatments. Finally, in the last few years, we have been able to harness the potential of the immune system to develop new therapeutic approaches which stimulate our own immune defenses to control cancer growth.

What do you see as the next major treatment improvements that may be achieved in the short and mid-term?

Definitely the further development of immune therapies for cancer patients seems more and more important. These new modalities will need to find the right place in the management of patients and will have to be used in combination with more traditional therapies. The cost-effectiveness of these innovative technologies will also need to be evaluated. Another very important topic will be minimizing toxicity of treatments and avoiding over-treatment.

How can companies succeed in clinical development?

With a more personalized approach to cancer treatment, new opportunities do exist to develop drugs associated with high efficacy in well-defined patient populations. However, drug development will always require patience, perseverance and scientific rigor. Many challenges still remain in treating cancer patients, despite the important progress that has been made. Among others issues, drug resistance is a significant hurdle and continues to be in the focus of Basilea. For patients with resistant diseases, not so long ago, the only possible approach was to change to a new drug, often a new chemotherapy. Now we have gained more insight into the mechanisms of resistance. In addition, many researchers all over the world are investigating the best ways to circumvent treatment resistance. Other important factors are collaborations between academia and the private sector such as companies like Basilea, to develop new innovative drugs to benefit patients.

How can this be supported?

The use of biomarkers to help choose the most appropriate treatment regimen and to select the patients with the highest probability of response to treatment has and will continue to have a major impact on the development of new cancer agents. Biomarker data are key to the design of development plans of new drugs and to go/no go decisions. These data are now often incorporated in the approval process and subsequent commercialization of new drugs. This approach, based on scientific evidence to select new drugs, is one of the major advances that are currently transforming the research and development process as well as clinical study methodology.

Do you see advantages for Basilea being located in Basel?

Basel has all the ingredients required to host a successful company: a vibrant research community, an international reputation of excellence in the pharma industry, a pool of talented people and a strong and stable economy. Basel is a leading life-science hub with the presence of an excellent university, the headquarters of established large pharmaceutical companies and many start-ups and innovative ventures. There are many similarities between Basel and the few well established biotechnology hubs in Europe and North America. This favorable environment has already helped Basilea build a very strong company and should continue to support its further success. So I am delighted to have been elected by Basilea’s shareholders as a member of the board and look forward to playing an active role in the Basel biotech community.

report ICT

Allthings raises capital for PropTech platform

16.07.2018

event Precision Medicine

DayOne Conference – Shaping the Future of Health - Patients Included!

Date: 11.09.2018

Place: Congress Center Basel, Messeplatz 21, 4058 Basel

report Invest in Basel region

"We will not shy away from taking risks"

05.06.2018

In 2016, Roivant Sciences established their global headquarters in Basel. Roivant founder and CEO Vivek Ramaswamy talked to us about his fast growing company, his priorities for the company and about the role that Roivant aims to play in the Basel life sciences ecosystem.

BaselArea.swiss: You built a company from scratch. What are the crucial ingredients?

Vivek Ramaswamy: In biotech you need three main ingredients to build a great company: good drugs, good people, and sufficient capital. Of course, it is difficult to know which drugs will succeed or fail in advance of conducting clinical research so I started Roivant with the vision of having a broad portfolio—a company whose success would be measured by the number and the quality of the medicines that we deliver to market, but at the same time a company that would not be defined by the success or failure of any given drug. It is my belief that the long term success of the company will be driven by the quality of our people and our cultural principles which include a singular focus on value creation and a commitment to innovation throughout all aspects of our business. This is an expensive and risky industry where you have to invest heavily before you know the eventual result and I am very grateful for the backing of our investors. But at the end of the day, the money we’ve raised is not an accomplishment, it is just an ingredient.

Roivant has grown rapidly. How do you maintain an entrepreneurial spirit within the company?

Maintaining an entrepreneurial mindset is core to our model. Our company is based on the principle that smaller tends to be better which is why we did not organize Roivant as a single, centralized, command-and-control operation. Instead we scale our business through the creation of wholly- or majority-owned subsidiary companies, which we call “Vants.” We now have over 600 employees across our family of companies, and it is fair to say that preserving that initial entrepreneurial mindset is one of my main priorities going forward.

How free are the Vants in finding their own version of entrepreneurial spirit?

Think of Roivant as a parent that contributes DNA to each of our Vants. We also carefully select leaders who contribute their own DNA. Each Vant resembles Roivant heavily but also has its own unique genotype. There are common cultural principles, but there are also important distinctive features and we see that heterogeneity as a comparative advantage.

How do you cope with failure?

We are fortunate that relatively early in our history we have experienced both success and failure. We would not be doing our job if we had only a string of successes insomuch as that would indicate we are not taking sufficient risk to benefit patients. We cope with failure in three ways. First, we acknowledge it as a necessary consequence of our broader strategy. Second, we build a diverse portfolio rather than predicate the success of our business on any single drug. Finally, we own our failures openly and use them as an opportunity to learn. When our drug for Alzheimer’s disease intepirdine failed in phase III, we did not obfuscate or sugarcoat the news. But we also did not overreact and we will not shy away in the future from taking risks in similar areas of significant unmet need. Instead we will embrace the risk of failure as we make calculated decisions across all therapeutic areas.

You chose Basel for setting up your global headquarters. Which aspects did you find most convincing about the location?

It starts with the talent. We believe in diversity of talent and we recruit from both within and beyond pharma. Basel is emblematic in that sense because it brings together a very diverse talent pool from multiple countries and cultures, speaking different languages with varied experiences and educational backgrounds. That mixture makes for a warm, welcoming, and innovative environment which mirrors the culture we seek to build internally at Roivant. At the same time, the legacy of successful pharmaceutical products being developed here makes Basel a place where we wanted to plant a seed early in the life of our company. In addition to the large multinational companies for which Basel is best known there is also a strong scene of young and vibrant companies building on that tradition, and we hope to be at the center of that.

How did Roivant accommodate in Basel for the time being – were your expectations met?

Yes, except in one aspect: Basel does not seem to believe in air conditioning! Joking aside, our expectations were in many ways exceeded. I have found the community to be very welcoming, and we immediately felt at home here. We have been able to recruit talent very effectively, and we have engaged in positive dialogue with several companies in the area. We continue to source new asset opportunities in the region, and we are delighted with how this ecosystem has embraced us and allowed us to thrive. The partnerships we have forged in the region are crucial for us, not least with partners like BaselArea.swiss and its BaseLaunch accelerator program.

We are happy to have you. How do you contribute to the accelerator?

Our business model is to accelerate the launch of new companies in our family so it’s only logical that we would be part of BaseLaunch. We can use our expertise to help other companies accelerate their own launches and scale their businesses. We support BaseLaunch in the process of selecting new projects and we offer advice and mentorship. For us, it is a great way to signal our support for the local startup scene and develop our relationships with other companies in Basel. We are happy to be a part of that.

What are the prospects for the headquarters in Basel?

The short answer is we will grow further. All of the Vants will use Basel as a business hub to develop and maintain partnerships within Europe. We started out as a company focusing on shelved drugs. But we are also keen to accelerate drug development in other companies’ pipelines. Basel is a great place to do that with companies in Europe and its vicinity.

Interview: Annett Altvater

report Invest in Basel region

Basel pharma companies invest most in R&D

15.07.2018

event Supporting Entrepreneurs

Seminar Vorbereitung zur Firmengründung

Date: 13.09.2018

Place: BaselArea.swiss, Dufourstrasse 11, 4052 Basel

report BaseLaunch

“IP protection is crucial for business and research”

08.05.2018

The patent law and attorney-at-law firm Vossius & Partner has been an important partner for BaseLaunch since the inception of the healthcare accelerator in 2016. They advise startups and big corporations alike on IP strategy. Philipp Marchand, patent attorney in the Basel office, advocates to take IP protection seriously.

BaselArea.swiss: Vossius & Partner maintains offices in Munich, Düsseldorf, Berlin and Basel. How do you fit in the Swiss and Basel ecosystem?

Philipp Marchand: Our firm was founded in the 1960s, coming to Basel eleven years ago. We have developed extensive and profound in-house knowledge concerning all IP issues and currently represent clients of all sizes from startup companies to big pharma in Switzerland and all over the world. Basel, as one of the most exciting life science locations, is of particular interest to our firm, which has one of the largest life science groups in Europe.

That sounds a bit sophisticated for startups.

Not at all. Our expertise obtained from representing clients of all sizes is a huge advantage for the startup sector. Moreover, instead of considering IP issues in an isolated way, we endeavour to take all possible future developments of our cases into account. This includes considering aspects from other jurisdictions since, even as a startup, you have to be aware of potential worldwide implications right from the start. In addition, we work with our attorneys-at-law to not only protect an invention but also to provide advice on related aspects such as freedom-to-operate.

You are also involved in BaseLaunch. Why is that?

We entered into a partnership with BaseLaunch in order to be closer to the startup community in Basel and Switzerland. We meet with each of the selected companies and review their IP situation free of charge in order to identify potential ways to optimize protection. We are excited to be able to offer our expertise more frequently to startups because we believe that they genuinely benefit from our full service approach. If they wish, later they can also enter into a client relationship and benefit from our experience right from the start. Of course, we then have to charge for our services. However, we offer a very reasonably priced system for startup companies and universities.

Why is it worth it to spend that money?

IP protection is crucial in all technological fields and in more than one aspect: It is the only reliable means to ensure that you can make a profit in the long run in different markets worldwide. For a startup company working in life sciences, or any other technological field, the most important type of IP is without a doubt a patent right. Specifically, only a patent grants you the monopoly to keep third parties from using your invention. However, further IP topics are relevant at an early stage, too. For example, a trademark protecting the company’s name or its products that are put on the market can be invaluable. Without trademark protection a startup may be forced to change its name or the names of their products, which can incur considerable costs.

What if a researcher has no intention to commercialize his or her invention right-away?

You might think keeping your invention a secret is a good idea. But in the meantime another bright mind might have the same idea and file for patent protection. Today all jurisdictions, including the US, follow the “first to file” principle, which means that you may have missed your chance and you could even be sued for infringement by a third party for using what you thought was your own invention. We therefore strongly encourage inventors and their employers to file for IP protection as early as possible.

What do I need to protect an invention?

We like to discuss everything with our clients in person to fully understand the potential product as well as its market and its customers. Afterwards, we draft the patent claims, which means that we define the invention and the technical problem that it solves. We file the application text with a patent office, usually with the European Patent Office (EPO) as part of the European Patent Organization of which Switzerland is also a member. One year after the first filing, we can prepare a subsequent application, which covers more than 150 states worldwide. The whole process until an application is granted can take more than five years.

Is there a difference in the importance of IP protection in the life sciences sector compared to other fields?

The biggest difference is the longer product life cycle for pharmaceutical products and the stricter regulations compared to, say, short-lived computer hardware. Also, due to the long product life cycles and general development costs in this sector, patent protection is the only way to ensure that the owner of the patent right benefits first from the invention. With a particular focus on the pharma sector, one should also mention the need to build-up an IP portfolio which not only protects, for example, a drug but also the process of making that drug, different formulations, dosage and treatment regimens and so on. At the same time, you should consider using additional IP rights such as trademarks. Take Bayer who invented Aspirin. The patent for the active ingredient acetylsalicylic acid has long expired, which means it may be widely produced and sold. However, the trademark still ensures that people specifically ask for Aspirin.

Are there any reasons to advise against filing for patent?

Yes, of course. There are situations where it may make sense to wait with filing a patent application until sufficient data and support has been collected. For example, it may not always be advisable to file a patent for a research platform to protect a screening method for active compounds. This is because patent applications are published 18 months after filing, meaning that everyone has access to the method. In this scenario, it may make sense to wait for the first molecule that emerges from your platform and file for product protection. However, such strategic aspects should always be discussed on a case-by-case basis.

Which misconceptions concerning IP do you sometimes encounter?

Most researchers are aware of IP protection but the execution could be better. One misconception includes the so-called grace period. There is no grace period in European patent law or in most other jurisdictions with the exception of the US, Japan and Canada. After you publicly disclose your own invention by writing or talking about it, you may not be able to obtain patent rights for your invention.

What may researchers reveal to their peer collaborators?

An invention is new if it does not form part of the state of the art, meaning it is not publicly known. Hence every discussion with a colleague or presentation of a poster at a conference prior to filing a patent application can potentially destroy the novelty. You may think that no one will find out. However, when it comes to money, third parties will leave no stone unturned. Of course, we are aware of the conflict between patent applications and the need to publish academic papers or give presentations. If you are unsure what to do: It is always better to come talk to us before a publication, a poster presentation or any other public disclosure, even on short notice.

 

About
Philipp Marchand heads the Basel office of Vossius & Partner. After graduating in biochemistry at the University in Frankfurt am Main and his PhD studies at a CNRS institute in Paris, he started his career as a patent attorney trainee with Vossius & Partner in Munich. After the bar examination, he transferred to Basel at the beginning of 2017. Recently, he started to pursue a doctorate in law at the University of Basel. Vossius & Partner is a leading patent law firm offering a full-service concept with legal competence from patent attorneys in every technological sector and attorneys-at-law qualified to practice not only in Europe and Switzerland, but also in the United States, Japan, Taiwan and Korea. The firm employs 55 patent attorneys and 20 attorneys–at-law in their offices in Munich, Düsseldorf, Berlin and Basel.

report ICT

Die Zukunft der Softwareentwicklung ist agil

08.07.2018

event Micro, Nano & Materials

Microfluidics and microenvironment workshop

Date: 14.09.2018

Place: Congress Center Basel, Messeplatz 21, 4058 Basel

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