Blood Monitoring Solutions, a Vanderbilt startup based on a system that allows blood banks to monitor the temperature of blood and prevent wastage, will pitch their product and business plan to a room full of entrepreneurs, investors, and industry professionals Aug. 14.
The month of July brought in U.S. patent protection for nine Vanderbilt University technologies, ranging in scope from mass spectrometry to drug development. The technologies earning patent protection are:
It’s a technology that was first pitched in April when it won CTTC’s Flash Pitch competition, and now, the brains behind PinPtr will participate in the National Science Foundation’s (NSF) Innovation Corps (I-Corps) program.
It’s not often that a service-oriented unit is able to celebrate audacious achievement, but Vanderbilt’s Center for Technology Transfer and Commercialization is doing just that. The Center ended fiscal year 2014 with 101 transactions with industry partners, nearly 20 more than the record total, which was set in fiscal year 2013.
The 2014 Global Action Challenge, a million-dollar competition seeking breakthrough technologies, startups, or prototypes that could have significant impact in the world's health and food sectors, is now accepting applications. Applications are due Aug. 29, 2014.
Vanderbilt University School of Medicine's Department of Medicine hosted a Mix and Mingle Poster Session last night. CTTC attended and enjoyed conversations with a number of investigators about current research efforts - from obesity-related illness to HIV and cancer studies.
Vanderbilt University’s entrepreneurial community will have greater access to Jumpstart Foundry’s (JSF) proven program for education, mentorship and networking through a new collaboration with Vanderbilt’s Center for Technology Transfer and Commercialization (CTTC).
One of the leading academic research institutions in the U.S., Vanderbilt is known for its cutting-edge research in areas like cancer, space and defense, mechanical and biomedical engineering, and education, to name a few. But there is another area of research happening inside our walls that could have global impact.