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Approaching Hungarian Biotechnology

Bio/Technologyvolume 10pages14291432 (1992) | Download Citation

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References

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    Anderson, C. 1992 Hungarian science confronts its past. Nature 335: 669–670.

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    Take-off. 1992 The contribution of Hungary. January. pp. 41–43.

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    Hungarian Chamber of Commerce. 1991 Investor's Guide to Hungary—1991. Foreign Investment Promotion Services of the HCC, Budapest, p. 30.

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    Morocz, S., Donn, G., Nemeth, J. and Dudits, D. 1990 An improved system for the obtention of fertile regenerants via maize protoplasts isolated from a highly embryonic suspension culture. Theor Appl Genet. 80: 721–726.

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    Fari, M., Turi, Z., Cillig, F. and Banki-Peredi, A. 1990 Comparative studies on in vitro regeneration of seedling explants in chili pepper (Capsicum annuum L). Acta Horticulturae 290: 131–134.

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    Dibner, M.D. and Burrill, G.S. 1988 Commercial biotechnology in Hungary: beyond small potatoes. Trends in Biotechnology 6: 180–184.

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    Rimmington, A. 1989 Biotech in the Eastern Bloc. Bio/Technology 7: 133–136.

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    Foreign Technology. 1991 Hungarian science faces an uncertain future. Volume 91, Number 20. pp. 2–3.

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    The U.S.Agency for International Development is an exception, as applicants send their proposals directly to the U.S. headquarters of AID.

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Affiliations

  1. assistant professor of management at the University of the Pacific, School of Business and Public Administration in Stockton, CA

    • Cynthia K. Wagner
  2. Program Manager of the U.S. Hungarian Science & Technology Joint Fund in Budapest, Hungary

    • Dora Groo

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https://doi.org/10.1038/nbt1192-1429