The UA has licensed a tool to integrate student information and learning management systems to startup FishTail Technologies. The software resulted from a collaborative effort between the UA Office of Instruction and Assessment and University Information Technology Services.
Startup Codelucida, cofounded by a UA College of Engineering professor and graduate student, has won a $250,000 Arizona Innovation Challenge grant for spring 2017.
The BizTucson Summer 2017 Special Report on Tech Launch Arizona and Tech Parks Arizona is out, offering a comprehensive look at the workings and growing impact of the ecosystem of invention and commercialization. Read and share it here.
The UA has licensed a training program for the mining industry developed at the Lowell Institute for Mineral Resources to startup Desert Saber. The software immerses learners in stressful, real-world situations that miners hope to never encounter on the job.
Last year the University of Arizona brought over 250 inventions to Tech Launch Arizona. Where do all those inventions come from? And why is the activity of UA inventors so important to the University?
On May 3, four startups founded on inventions based on University of Arizona research made their pitches at an accelerator in one of the nation’s epicenters for technology and entrepreneurship: Silicon Valley.
On April 18, 2017, Tech Launch Arizona held its fourth annual awards event. The I-Squared Expo & Awards honors those whose work directly affects the quality of life for Tucson, Arizona and the world through research, collaboration and technology commercialization.
Tucson startup Avery Therapeutics, Inc., has licensed a beating heart graft technology invented at the University of Arizona College of Medicine-Tucson.
Researchers at the UA and Dignity Health St. Joseph's Hospital and Medical Center - Phoenix have come up with a new method for treating anesthesia-induced hypothermia. Startup Catalina Pharma has licensed the technology to take it forward.
One year ago, through Tech Launch Arizona, the UA became an NSF I-Corps site. In the program’s first year 30 teams of inventors and scientists hit the ground running towards discovering how their inventions could create social and economic impact.