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Biocompatible polymer solutions invented in the UA College of Engineering were licensed to startup Clean Earth Tech to address the challenge of keeping dust down for better human health.
University of Arizona Ph.D. returns to give back and build impactful, research-driven startups capping 30-year career in industry.
With life-critical systems like pacemakers, insulin pumps and more, how can we protect users from malware? Roman Lysecky, PhD, professor at the UA Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering has created multi-modal software that allows the user to interact with the system through various modes, potentially saving lives.
UA researchers have developed a liquid biopsy screen that offers a way to detect and monitor cancer that is less invasive than traditional methods. They have launched DesertDx to bring the technology to the world.
With the help of an exoskeleton developed by his mom and a UA Engineering Design team, Jeffrey Bristol stood on May 11 to receive his diploma. With the help of Tech Launch Arizona, the UA is pursuing a patent for the exoskeleton and working to bring it to the world.
World Intellectual Property Day recognizes the importance of IP rights and how they contribute to an innovative society. To the theme, check out these UA inventions to help people reach peak performance.
Funded by the US National Science Foundation, Kathleen Melde, PhD, professor and Prabhat Baniya, PhD candidate, have created a chip-level “add-on” module that enables (multi-core) chip-to-chip wireless communication using reconfigurable antennas. Check out our video interview with Kathie and Prabhat.
EARDG Photonics, Inc., has adopted technologies invented at the UA College of Optical Sciences that represent a leap forward in augmented reality display glasses using 3-D holographic video.
At its 6th Annual I-Squared Expo & Awards, Tech Launch Arizona recognized the greatest contributors to the local ecosystem of invention and commercialization from both inside and outside the university.
Patricia Stock, PhD, professor at the University of Arizona Department of Entomology and Interim Director of the School of Animal and Comparative Biomedical Sciences has discovered compounds derived from an insect opathogenic bacterium, Photorhabdus, that have antimicrobial and nematicidal properties that can potentially replace the use of harmful chemical pesticides.