- About Us
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
September 20th, 2007
The University of Texas at Austin is getting better at commercializing the inventions that its scientists and engineers develop, according to a state study to be released today.
MOST POPULAR STORIES
* Pranksters toss python at drive-through worker
* Cedar Park couple gives birth to record-breaking quintuplets
* Time to round up, rein in all the wild Horns, Mack
* Former Elgin police officer indicted on child porn charges
* Radio Host Claims Colbert Stole His Joke
Share This Story
UT-Austin took in a record $8.4 million in technology licensing income in fiscal 2006, up 26 percent from 2005. Statewide, all publicly funded colleges and research organizations generated $40.5 million in licensing income, up 1.5 percent.
All state schools in Texas are under pressure to commercialize more faculty research to help Texas create homegrown companies in fields such as nanotechnology, the cutting-edge industries that are expected to become big job generators.
|Related News Press|
Oxford Nanoimaging report on how the Nanoimager, a desktop microscope delivering single molecule, super-resolution performance, is being applied at the MRC Centre for Molecular Bacteriology & Infection November 22nd, 2016
Interviews/Book Reviews/Essays/Reports/Podcasts/Journals/White papers
New nano approach could cut dose of leading HIV treatment in half February 24th, 2017
Molecular phenomenon discovered by advanced NMR facility: Cutting edge technology has shown a molecule self-assembling into different forms when passing between solution state to solid state, and back again - a curious phenomenon in science - says research by the University of Wa February 22nd, 2017
Leti to Tackle Tomorrow's Research Strategies with Stanford University’s SystemX Alliance: French R&D Center Is the First Research Institute to Join the Collaboration and Provides Bridges Between Academia and Industry, Leveraging Alliance’s Potential October 4th, 2016
Picosun patents ALD nanolaminate to prevent electronics from overheating September 28th, 2016
NIST Patents Single-Photon Detector for Potential Encryption and Sensing Apps September 16th, 2016