Six finalists, including UT students and faculty, have earned a spot to compete for up to a $25,000 cash prize in the 2016 Tennessee Venture Challenge grand finale from 3 to 5 p.m. Wednesday, April 6, at The Foundry.
The UT Research Foundation recognized eighty-eight UT researchers for their discoveries and commercialization efforts made within the last two years during the 2016 Innovation Award Ceremony on January 12.
President Obama’s announcement Friday that the UT Knoxville will lead the Institute for Advanced Composites Manufacturing Innovation, or IACMI, a $259 million public-private partnership, received ample media coverage locally and nationwide. Business journals in cities such as Boston, Chicago, and Atlanta featured stories on the institute which reflects a $70 million commitment from the US
WATE-TV‘s Lori Tucker talked with Jayne Wu, associate professor of computer science and electrical engineering in the College of Engineering, and Shigetoshi Eda, associate professor in the Institute of Agriculture Center for Wildlife Health within the Department of Forestry, about their development of an innovative disease detection technology. The technology is closer to mass production.
An innovative disease detection technology developed by UT and UT Institute of Agriculture researchers is on its way to the marketplace.
The Wall Street Journal posted a story about an invention coming out of the university. According to the story, Meridian Bioscience, Inc., has entered into a technology and commercial license agreement with the University of Tennessee Research Foundation for the development of an innovative new technology that has the potential to result in a low
Six startup companies will vie for $25,000 to help kick-start the commercialization of their ideas in the Tennessee Venture Challenge on Thursday, April 3. The UT Research Foundation will host the inaugural event from 3:00 to 5:30 p.m. at The Foundry, 747 Worlds Fair Park Drive. The event is free and open to the public. Come learn more about the exciting research and ideas coming out of the university.
Beginning in February, several UT researchers will be competing for a chance to win $25,000 and the opportunity to turn their ideas into startup companies in the Tennessee Venture Challenge, a new business plan competition sponsored by the UT Research Foundation. UTRF will launch the challenge at 4:00 p.m. on February 4 with a kick-off party and workshop at the UTRF Business Incubator.
The Knoxville News Sentinel featured a professor who hopes his cutting-edge research with bioluminescent zebrafish leads to cures for some human diseases is among the recipients of funding from the UT Research Foundation Multi-Disciplinary office. Steve Ripp, research assistant professor in the Center for Environmental Biotechnology, is among eight groups of faculty inventors at UT
Technology developed by UT researchers that lights up cells to enable study of the effects of drugs and monitor disease is among The Scientist magazine’s top ten innovations of 2013. Most bioluminescent tests, or tests that light up cells, only temporarily generate a light signal. The UT technology genetically modifies the cells so they light up in response to specific stimuli that can be monitored over time.