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Khwarizmi Foundation

For Science and Technology Development

The Kharazmi Foundation for the Development of Science and Technology (Charity) has brought together a network of experts in various sciences, technology and investment areas with humanitarian and public benefit goals around the world. This foundation started its activities in 2019 with more than 200 experts in various fields of science and technology. The foundation was named after Muhammad ibn Musa al-Khwarizmi, one of the greatest Iranian scientists in mathematics, astronomy, and interdisciplinary studies. With a large network of scientists in line with the efforts to increase the participation of scientific and executive institutions, as well as attracting Donations, the Foundation is trying to create the necessary infrastructures aiming to strengthen global economic and social issues under humanitarian and public benefit framework over the coming decades. Al-Khwarizmi’s popularizing treatise on algebra presented the first systematic solution of linear and quadratic equations. Because he was the first to treat algebra as an independent discipline and introduced the methods of “reduction” and “balancing”, he has been described as the father or founder of algebra. The term algebra itself comes from the title of his book (specifically the word al-jabr meaning “completion” or “rejoining”). His name gave rise to the terms algorism and algorithm.

Activities

An integrated platform for interdisciplinary collaborations

Networking & Community Building

Connecting Scientists & Researchers to Investors

Commercialization of Science and Technology

Inclusive Development of  Science and Technology

News and Events

Think big, act bigger, but start small!

easy-to-carry portable UV-c Gun

Researchers at the Faculty of Mechanical Engineering of IUT have designed and manufactured an easy-to-carry portable UV-c Gun portable device that can be used to inactivate viruses, bacteria and harmful microorganisms at all levels and [...]

Khwarizmi member scientific achievement

What sounds would you mute if you could? A pair of Boston University engineers are asking that question, with the ever-increasing din of drone propellers, airplane turbines, MRI machines, and urban noise pollution blaring in [...]