Home > News > High-tech business incubator is just getting warmed up
July 1st, 2007
High-tech business incubator is just getting warmed up
After failing to attract high-technology companies to the Interstate 20 corridor, Arlington leaders came up with Plan B.
The plan was to create high-tech business clusters from scratch. Such clusters tend to grow on their own accord. Or that's the theory.
How? With a technology incubator, of course.
The idea was that the University of Texas at Arlington was loaded with brilliant professors and students performing all kinds of experiments in technical areas involving computers, nanoscience, engineering, chemistry and biology. Much of that research has commercial applications that need to be transformed from the laboratory to the marketplace.
Harris & Harris Group Reports Financial Statements as of December 31, 2014 and Posts Annual Letter to Shareholders on Website March 17th, 2015
Arrowhead to Present at 2015 Barclays Global Healthcare Conference March 4th, 2015
Arrowhead to Present at 2015 RBC Capital Markets' Global Healthcare Conference February 17th, 2015
Iran 1st among Islamic Nations in Scientific Production, Nanotechnology February 16th, 2015
Interviews/Book Reviews/Essays/Reports/Podcasts/Journals/White papers
A novel way to apply drugs to dental plaque Nanoparticles release drugs to reduce tooth decay April 1st, 2015
So, near and yet so far: Stable HGNs for Raman April 1st, 2015
Two-dimensional dirac materials: Structure, properties, and rarity April 1st, 2015
3-D neural structure guided with biocompatible nanofiber scaffolds and hydrogels April 1st, 2015