BUSINESS OFFER FORM

Help: Enter the title of the profile. Remember that this is the very first section to be read. The title should be clear and meaningful for non-experts in the technology or application field. It should enable potential partners to see if the profile interests them. It should be: • Clear AND Concise (It is not an advert, and there is room in the abstract and description for further details) • Attractive (Avoid “marketing speak”: remain as matter-of-fact as possible). Important: Stand-alone acronyms, product names or trademarks are not allowed in the title and that there is a character maximum of 256 characters (including spaces).
Help: Add a summary of the offer. It should be a short overview (max. 500 words) and aim to answer the following questions: • Where (geographically) is the offer from? • What sort of organisation is doing the offering? • What is being offered (put the emphasis on the “what”, not the “how”)? • What are the main advantages for the user? • Who are the targeted partners? • What sort of deal is sought? The summary is usually the first – and sometimes only – thing potential partners will see.

I. Information about your company

Help:THIS IS ONE OF THE MOST IMPORTANT FIELDS. Whenever possible, provide background information or a short introductory text to the technology described (this can usually be found with an internet search). • Describe the technology or product; try to indicate clearly the innovation you propose (provide quantitative data if possible and put the emphasis on explaining the “what” and not on the “how”). • Elaborate on points covered in your summary. If possible back up descriptions with data to support any claims. • Provide information about the expertise or know-how of the proposer. • Do not include a sales promotion of your technology or product. • Do not include the advantages of the technology / product, it will come below. • Do not write your description with a specific market in mind: concentrate on the business/technological aspects of the technology/product you are offering. • If you use abbreviations, please make sure that full names are given, as well as further explanation (if necessary). • Please make sure that your profile is understood by people who may not be the experts in this particular technology field. Important: Stand-alone acronyms, product names or trademarks are not allowed in the description.
Help: In this field describe clearly the innovative aspects, economic advantages/benefits of the business and how your services would be of benefit to interested parties. Describe clearly the innovative aspects, economic advantages/benefits of the profile. • Consider elements such as performance, ease of use, need of specific know-how, or expertise to adopt your technology the product/service. • Indicate if there is potential for the product to cross over into other industry sectors / markets. • Avoid generalities such as “best” or “unique”, but try to specify innovation by comparison with prevailing technologies products. • Whenever possible, quantify the innovative aspects or advantages of your technology/product, putting the emphasis on explaining the “what” and not the “how”. • Particular points to cover include experience in the sector, strong knowledge of the sector, long lasting existence, innovative distribution services, sales force information, reliability, knowledge of local markets and commercial networks. • Ensure that all input (i.e. performance / ease of use of a product) is backed up in a quantitative way. Please note that a space and punctuation marks each count for one character. Please note for Business Offers this is now compulsory field. When completing this field while writing these types of profile always consider the main advantages the company could offer potential partners. i.e. well-known brand (although do not mention brand names), wide range of products, innovative products, company established for a very long time etc. It maybe useful to add a bullet list of other main advantages related to the product i.e. Potential innovative product aspects, novelty, performance, ease of use, economic benefits, comparison to competitive products already on the market. etc.
(choose from: EU countries: Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, Netherlands, Poland, Portugal, Rumania, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland. Countries outside the European Union: Armenia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Chile, China, Croatia, Egypt, Iceland, Israel, Montenegro, Norway, Russia, Serbia, Switzerland, Syria, Macedonia, Turkey and the United States.)

II. Information about the partnership sought

Help: THIS IS ONE OF THE MOST IMPORTANT FIELDS. Insert information regarding the type and role of Partner sought. Enter as much detailed information as possible as this allows prospective partners to be fully aware of your needs and expectations. As a rule the following information should be addressed as a minimum: • The type of Partner Sought (industry, academic, research organisation, business etc.) • The tasks to be performed by the partner sought (you should state clearly what you expect from your partner. • Remember multiple types of partners and partnerships can be considered but at least some of the tasks to be performed should be consistent with the type of partnership you are discussing in the Summary, Description and other sections of this profile. Everything should conform.
Help: Whenever possible, provide background information or a short introductory text to the technology described (this can usually be found with an internet search). • Describe the technology or product; try to indicate clearly the innovation you propose (provide quantitative data if possible and put the emphasis on explaining the “what” and not on the “how”). • Elaborate on points covered in your summary. If possible back up descriptions with data to support any claims. • Provide information about the expertise or know-how of the proposer. • Do not include a sales promotion of your technology or product. • Do not include the advantages of the technology / product, it will come below. • Do not write your description with a specific market in mind: concentrate on the business/technological aspects of the technology/product you are offering. • If you use abbreviations, please make sure that full names are given, as well as further explanation (if necessary). • Please make sure that your profile is understood by people who may not be the experts in this particular technology field. Important: Stand-alone acronyms, product names or trademarks are not allowed in the description.
Help: 1. Acquisition agreement: an agreement governing the merger or the transfer of shares between companies. 2. Financial agreement: an investment agreement in a project or endeavor. It can take the form of a loan or a partial transfer of shares for example. 3. Joint venture agreement: a business agreement whereby two companies decide to develop a new entity, usually for a well-defined period of time or for a specific project. Both parties contribute in terms of equity to the creation of this temporary partnership. 4. License agreement: A transfer of rights involving an authorization (by the licensor) to use the licensed material (by the licensee), in return for a fee or share of royalties. 5. Reciprocal production: an agreement between two or more parties to share their resources to achieve a common objective of production. 6. Commercial agency agreement: an agreement establishing a fiduciary relationship whereby an agent represents a principal and may take actions that bind the principal legally. Payment to the agent is usually made in the form of a commission. 7. Distribution services agreement: an agreement between a company in need of having its products distributed and the distributor that specializes in providing that function. A distribution agreement can be exclusive or not. A distributor is a company that buys and sells products from another company. 8. Franchise agency agreement: a franchise is the right to market or sell goods or services under the trademarked name, or patented process, of an established business. Under a franchise agreement, the franchisee is permitted and encouraged to use the trademarks and brand name of the franchisor as part of its everyday business practices, but must follow specific guidelines. The franchisor also provides marketing and training support to help the franchisee succeed. 9. Manufacturing agreement: an agreement between a company which has developed a product and a manufacturer with the eye on production of the product. 10. Outsourcing agreement: an agreement between a company and a service provider in which a business process is contracted out to the service provider. 11. Subcontracting: a contract with an independent contractor that assigns some of the obligations of a prior contract to this independent contractor.
Help: You can upload files: drawings, photos, product catalogs, etc. The visual files should not contain your company name, logo, brand, any other information that could lead to you company identification.
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