Boston Life Science Venture Capital

5 thoughts on “Boston Life Science Venture Capital

  1. Good afternoon;
    We are working on 3D brain scan and replicate technology which will enable in future to indefinitely
    preserve and restore human brain’s information into the computer which will open the whole new era of opportunities.
    The technology is in a nutshell a full 3D brain scan down to neurons copying/storing the information as 3D live on a powerful cloud/computer server in a graph/tree form to make it easily acceesible/replicable.
    We are using emerging technologies in computer science as well as biotech schience.
    Our team consist of computer science engineers and professionals, and MD, Biotechnology scientists and researchers.
    Please advise if this is something you might be interested to invest.
    Thank you!
    Alex Suhih
    619-677-0356

  2. Dear Sir
    Hi. I am dr. Javad Gholami from Iran- Tehran. I am pharmaceutical doctor and working in some pharmaceutical comapnies as R & D manager or advisor.
    I and our collegue could be formulated a new supplement by Iranian traditional medicine and new pharmaceutical industrial.
    This drug is dissolved and excrete all of kidney stones as pasty or jelly form without any pain or bleeding and any similar at pharmaceutical market. We test this new drug more 30 people with urolithiasis and all of they , is excereted stones without pain and bleeding.
    As , We interest to doing more clinical study , registering and industrial formulating of this product in other countries , If you interest to coopearting and doing of this study as a partnet , Please forward me kindly .
    I hope to coopearting you and waiting your kind response.
    Thanks and best regards.
    Dr. Gholami
    Tell : +98-2144195935
    Fax : +98-2144195939
    Mobile : +98-9125175733
    drjavadghkh@yahoo.com

  3. Location within Auvergne-Rhône-Alpes region
    Coordinates: 44°56′00″N 4°53′30″E
    Coordinates: 44°56′00″N 4°53′30″E
    Country
    France
    Region
    Auvergne-Rhône-Alpes
    Department
    Drôme
    Arrondissement
    Valence
    Canton
    Valence-1, 2, 3 and 4
    Intercommunality
    Valence-Romans Sud Rhône-Alpes
    Government
    • Mayor (2014–2020)
    Nicolas Daragon
    Area1
    36.69 km2 (14.17 sq mi)
    Population (2012)2
    62,481
    • Density
    1,700/km2 (4,400/sq mi)
    Time zone
    CET (UTC+1)
    • Summer (DST)
    CEST (UTC+2)
    INSEE/Postal code
    26362 /26000
    Elevation
    106–191 m (348–627 ft)
    (avg. 123 m or 404 ft)
    1 French Land Register data, which excludes lakes, ponds, glaciers > 1 km² (0.386 sq mi or 247 acres) and river estuaries.
    2 Population without double counting: residents of multiple communes (e.g., students and military personnel) only counted once.
    Valence (French pronunciation: ​[valɑ̃s]; Occitan: Valença [vaˈlensɔ]) is a commune in southeastern France, the capital of the Drôme department and within the Auvergne-Rhône-Alpes region. It is situated on the left bank of the Rhône, about 100 kilometres (62 mi) south of Lyon, along the railway line that runs from Paris to Marseille.
    It is the 5th largest city in the region by its population, with 62,481 registered inhabitants in 2012 (127,559 inhabitants in the agglomeration (fr)).[1] The city of Valence is divided into four cantons. Its inhabitants are called Valentinois.[2]
    Located in the heart of the Rhone corridor (fr), Valence is often referred to as “the door to the South of France”, the local saying à Valence le Midi commence (“at Valence the Midi begins”) pays tribute to the city’s southern culture. Between Vercors and Provence, its geographical location attracts many tourists. Axes of transport and communications are the A7 and A49 autoroutes, the RN7, Paris/Marseille TGV line, as well as the Rhône. In addition, the Valence agglomeration is equipped with a marina (fr), a trading port (fr), two railway stations (Valence-Ville and Valence-TGV) and an airport. Its business is essentially turned towards the sectors of agriculture, metallurgy, engineering and electronics.[3]
    The commune, founded in 121 BC, after the invasion of Gallia Narbonensis by the Romans, it moved quickly to become the largest crossroad behind Lyon.[4] With its growing importance, Valence gained the status of Roman colony. Over the centuries, the town grew and grew. Today, many vestiges of the Middle Ages, Renaissance, but also from the 17th century, 18th century and 19th century are visible in the city centre. The city is historically attached to the Dauphiné, of which it forms the second largest city after Grenoble and is today part of the network of French Towns and Lands of Art and History. Formerly the duchy of Valentinois, it was ruled by the Duke of Valentinois, a title which is still claimed by the Sovereign Prince of Monaco, though he has no actual administrative control over the area.
    Valence has beautiful monuments such as the Maison des Têtes (fr), built between 1528 and 1532 by Antoine de Dorne, the Saint-Apollinaire Cathedral, built between 1063 and 1099 under the leadership of Bishop Gontard and also the monumental fountain (fr) designed by the architect Eugène Poitoux. The city has many historical monuments (fr), most of which are in Vieux Valence (fr). Inscribed on the list of flowery towns and villages of France, Valence is one of the seventeen municipalities of the Rhône-Alpes region to be labeled “four flowers” by the Concours des villes et villages fleuris, i.e. the maximum level.

    Contents [hide]
    1
    Geography
    1.1
    Location
    1.2
    Neighbouring Communes
    1.3
    Relief and geology
    1.4
    Hydrography
    1.5
    Plain of Valence
    1.6
    Climate
    1.7
    Vegetation
    2
    Communication and transport
    2.1
    Road network
    2.1.1
    Underground project of the A7
    2.1.2
    Valence ring road
    2.2
    The bridges of Valence
    2.3
    Public transport
    2.4
    Railway
    2.4.1
    Gare de Valence-Ville
    2.4.2
    Gare de Valence TGV
    2.5
    Inland waterway
    2.6
    Air
    2.7
    Self-service bicycles
    3
    Urban planning
    3.1
    Urban morphology
    3.2
    Quarters
    3.3
    Housing
    3.4
    Development projects
    4
    History
    4.1
    Toponymy
    4.2
    Heraldry
    4.3
    Antiquity
    4.3.1
    At the end of prehistory
    4.3.2
    The selection of the site
    4.3.3
    The ancient city
    4.3.4
    Late antiquity
    4.4
    Middle Ages
    4.5
    Early Modern era
    4.6
    French Revolution
    4.7
    20th century
    4.7.1
    Armenian community
    4.7.2
    World War II
    5
    Politics and administration
    5.1
    Municipal administration
    5.1.1
    List of mayors
    5.2
    Cantons
    5.3
    Political trends and outcomes
    5.4
    Intercommunality and intercommunal trade unions
    5.5
    International relations
    6
    Population and society
    6.1
    Demography
    6.2
    Worship and humanist associations
    6.3
    Cultural events and festivities
    7
    Health
    7.1
    Central Hospital of Valence
    7.2
    Drôme Ardèche Private Hospital

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