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Disclose an Invention
Professor of Medicine Dr. Daruka Mahadevan has been recognized as a Senior Member of the National Academy of Inventors. Learn more about his career and what has made him an impactful innovator.
INTelico Therapeutics has licensed the College of Medicine – Tucson computer program, offering new insights to predict disease progression and target individualized therapies.
With internal funds from the University of Arizona, Daniel Latt, M.D. Ph.D., associate professor in the Department of Orthopaedic Surgery at the University of Arizona College of Medicine-Tucson, has created a new device to shorten the time of hip fracture surgeries.
Tucson technology and talent have hit the map, as low unemployment and high demand for talent have tech companies turning to smaller communities to fill their pipelines, according to a new report that says Tucson is the leading emerging market in the U.S.
UA employees disclosed 284 inventions in fiscal year 2019 – more than any other year in the university's history. The record-setting number is included in TLA's annual numbers. Check out all of this year's accomplishments.
Kennedy Nyairo, Ph.D., serves as Senior Licensing Manager dedicated to commercializing the inventions from the James C. Wyant College of Optical Sciences.
For those who are legally blind or have impaired eyesight, low vision can have an immense impact on quality of life. Based on inventions developed in the Wyant College of Optical Sciences, a system from the eSight corporation is allowing people to see.
This James C. Wyant College of Optical Sciences phoropter technology aims to shorten and ease your visits to the eye doctor.
In 2014, Distinguished Professor Bill McCallum, now retired, started a new company dedicated to transforming mathematics education. Today, the company works with over 200 schools, and more than 2,000 teachers use its products. Watch the video!
Funded by the American Cancer Society and the National Cancer Institute at the NIH, Jacob Schwartz, Ph.D., professor of chemistry and biochemistry at the UA College of Science, has created a new drug treatment for cancer with a focus on Ewing’s sarcoma.