University of Montana & Montana State University Tech Transfer

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The Technology Transfer Imperative

If we do not develop and commercialize new technologies from scientific developments, others will.

The Association of University Technology Managers (AUTM) Announces Website to Facilitate Academic/Industry Partnerships

"The Global Technology Portal will be a one-stop shop for corporations to find university technologies available for licensing."

MSU offers low cost, ground-based atmospheric gas monitor available for licensing

The laser device offers a cost-effective opportunity to deploy a network of continuously operating monitors that can examine atmosphere conditions, including water vapor, aerosols and clouds.

Montana State University offers new biofuel fungus for licensing

Interested parties can license the new technology by contacting Nick Zelver with the MSU Technology Transfer Office at (406) 994-7868, http://tto.montana.edu or by e-mail at [email protected] MSU requests that interest be expressed in writing by April 15, 2011.

University of Montana technologies available for licensing

http://flintbox.com/public/search/?search_field=university+of+montana&x=0&y=0

Montana State University and the University of Montana High-Tech Work Incubates Innovative Businesses

BusinessWeek lists MSU among 10 smaller universities that are extremely successful at licensing inventions that helped launch small businesses. The Carnegie Foundation says that out of more than 4,000 universities and colleges, Montana State is among the 107 with the highest research output by faculty members.

University of MontanaTechnology Transfer Launches Brain Imaging Company, Rio Pharmaceuticals

The new technology may help understand, diagnose and follow new therapies for neurodegenerative disorders such as Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s diseases and neuropsychiatric conditions such as depression.

Montana State University Researchers: Baking soda dramatically boosts oil production in algae

"We are looking at everything from biofuels, to fuel cells, to wind, to carbon sequestration," said Lee Spangler, Energy Research Institute director. "This work by the algal group is an exciting example of how we take university research and make it available to the private sector through licensing."

Not so sweet – Fortune story besmirches University of Montana honeybee researchers

"I really don’t want to get into he said/she said," wrote Bromenshenk in an e-mail to Independent; he was unavailable for an interview because of travel. "I’m already getting hate mail on all my e-mail accounts, to my company, and even calls to my home."

MSU researchers discover chemical trigger that doubles the yield of algal lipids for biodiesel from farmed algae

The technology is available for licensing to interested companies and entrepreneurs.