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Disclose an Invention
This past summer, we sent hundreds of UArizona inventors a survey to help us understand how we’re doing. The data they provided is giving us insights into what we’re doing well and where we need to improve. We heard loud and clear, here's what we learned about how to serve our community better.
Along with honoring the awardees, the online commemorative website profiles nine innovative university research teams and the inventions and startups they are working to bring to the world.
Invented in the UArizona College of Science and the James C. Wyant College of Optical Sciences, this high-efficiency photovoltaic system licensed by Gen3 captures more heat and energy than currently available solar panels.
The NAI has named four distinguished faculty members with the honor, highlighting their commitment to scientific discovery and improving the human condition.
Tech Launch Arizona funds UArizona student innovation to develop solutions for the marketplace.
With 19 new companies added to its roster last fiscal year, the university has now launched more than 100 startups since revamping its commercialization operation in late 2012.
The technology has been licensed to a global medical company and is used by half a million people worldwide, including the inventor himself.
A Cancer Center collaboration has connected the lab with the clinic to develop and test a portable skin cancer diagnostic device.
In the latest rankings from the National Academy of Inventors, the University of Arizona ranks No. 39 among the top 100 worldwide universities with the most U.S. patents granted for inventions in 2019, a 27-spot increase over the previous year's ranking.
The startup that licensed a UArizona-invented ultraviolet spectrometer has been awarded $1.5M Air Force contract to build the devices for applications in COVID-10 detection.