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MareLife projects

Bio Value

BioVerdi is aiming at implementing measures to increase innovation and value creation from life science research across the four major sectors of the Norwegian bio economy: medicine, marine, agro and industry. The project embraces top executive nationwide partners from all sectors and from academia, industry and capital owners in collaboration with Government and granting entities. Thus, it is a true cross-field and trans-boundary initiative to develop a stronger “ecosystem” of innovation.
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BlueBio

Blue Bio is a two-year project within the EU Interreg programme. It is a cross-border project in the Kattegatt-Skagerak region working towards knowledge-based development and integration of research and industry. The projects goal was to find sustainable ways of exploiting the marine environment. A very important delivery from the project is the microalgae market report which takes a global view on markets and technologies available and narrows down to recommendations on how to follow up with moving from science to business.
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DNA Traceability

DNA-based verification of site of escaped salmon is likely the so far most prestigious MareLife project and one of the most significant efforts to strengthen the sector’s reputation of trust. During 2012 MareLife and partners carried out a project to verify under practical condition whether the concept of DNA tracking could securely assign escapee back to correct parent and hence correct site of escape. The project provided concept proof and the report “Konseptbevis – genetisk sporing av rømt laks”, can be found on our website.
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Mackerel Stocks

This is an unique genetic mackerel research project to step in as potential peacemakers during a critical phase of the mackerel quota negotiations between Norway and EU. The project is a collaboration between Norwegian Institute of Marine Research, Liegruppen Fiskeri AS and the Norwegian School of Veterinary Science. It revealed an extraordinary high level of genetic variation in the North Atlantic mackerel stock, but no evidence of stock segregation to support national stock exclusivities was found.
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MareLife Storby

Norwegian regional competence put together on an aggregated national level to advance the marine sector as a whole. Each metropolitan region was thoroughly inventoried: research and industry go hand in hand with project owners, city council's business plans and ambitions of the marine sector. The main delivery of the MareLife Storby project, the so called Bluebook, 'Havlandet Norge', paves the way for the next generation of the marine sector. It was received by the Norwegian Minister of Fisheries & Coastal Affairs during the 2010 Conference.
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