Ten research projects with high market potential received the Commercialization Gap Fund (CGF) awarded by the Office of Commercialization (OC). The OC provides researchers up to $50,000 via the CGF to booster their ability to make an economic impact on our society.
The Office of Commercialization has chosen eight research projects with high commercialization potential to receive awards of up to $50,000 through the Commercialization Gap Fund for 2019. The funding was awarded to faculty from diverse fields including agriculture, engineering, human health and veterinary medicine. The Washington State University Commercialization Gap Fund (CGF) was re-established in […]
Amazon Catalyst Grants Deadline to apply – January 31, 2018 Click here for more information Application Workshops January 17 & 18 Guided Workshop: 5 – 6 p.m. Office Hours: 6 – 7 p.m. Spark 227 Questions: Brian Kraft (509) 335-3959 or firstname.lastname@example.org Marie Mayes (509) 335-5628 or email@example.com
PULLMAN, Wash. – Seven research projects with high commercialization potential have been chosen to receive awards of up to $50,000 through the Commercialization Gap Fund for 2018. The funding was awarded to faculty from diverse fields including clean technology, human health, agriculture and engineering.
PULLMAN, Wash. – Susmita Bose, the Herman and Brita Lindholm Endowed Chair and Professor in Washington State University’s School of Mechanical and Materials Engineering, has been named a fellow of the National Academy of Inventors.
By Addy Hatch, WSU College of Nursing Lois James SPOKANE, Wash. – Two hundred patrol officers in the Cleveland police department will undergo training to recognize their subconscious biases using a simulator developed by an assistant professor in the WSU College of Nursing. The large-scale training is part of a $750,000 research grant awarded to Lois […]
By WIll Ferguson, College of Arts & Sciences Originally published in WSU News WSU physicist Matthew McCluskey wasn’t trying to invent the next generation of material characterization microscopes, but when he couldn’t get the results he wanted from the best on the market, he improvised. Four years later, McCluskey launched Klar Scientific, a startup designing and […]
Originally published as a WSU News article written by Tina Hilding A Washington State University research team has successfully used a mild electric current to take on and beat drug-resistant bacterial infections, a technology that may eventually be used to treat chronic wound infections.