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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.
In the College of Engineering, graduate student Vinodh Subramanian developed a system to help mitigate no-shows for healthcare appointments. The technology has been licensed to startup Hipokratiz LLC to bring it to the market.
UAVenture Capital and DVI Equity Partners today announced that two of their portfolio companies, UArizona startup Freefall Aerospace and ED2, have come together to create Freefall 5G, a new company focused on capitalizing on the explosive growth of the 5G market.
Ryan Ott, undergraduate student in MIS at the Eller College of Management, joined TLA as a Student Entrepreneurial Fellow to explore opportunities in bringing technology-based solutions to the world through commercialization.
Meet Scott Glogowski, one of four Student Entrepreneurial Fellows who were brought on earlier this year to help Tech Launch Arizona (TLA) further its effort in commercializing technologies.
Startup CMLaser Technologies, Inc., has licensed a technology developed in the James C. Wyant College of Optical Sciences that will have direct applications to increase safety for military and non-military aircraft.
With the help of his Mentor-in-Residence, Steven Fernandez has been hard at work ensuring that key commercialization efforts remain active despite the organization's recent transition to remote operations.
To both alleviate patient suffering and protect healthcare workers from infection amid the COVID-19 crisis, UArizona inventors have worked with Tucson entrepreneurs to launch a startup and commercialize a new respiratory assist device that addresses both issues.
In our latest Tech Blog and video, we spoke with inventors in the College of Pharmacy, Drs. Heidi Mansour and Rick Schnellmann, about how they reformulated a 100-year old drug to treat cancer and diabetes patients. This technology is available for license.