Technology Transfer Office
UNIVERSIDAD DE BURGOS posted this:Hybrid solar panel with high energy efficiencyResearchers from the University of Burgos have patented a new hybrid solar panel, which allows optimizing the process of joint generation of electrical and thermal energy, achieving higher performance and better heat storage in conditions of low light energy through optimal use of space.
Unitat de Valorització de la URV posted this:
Licensing Manager at Fundació URV
ADVANCED PASSIVE TECHNOLOGY posted this:
Vilnius University posted this:Photonic Crystal Microchip LaserThe present technology allows to significantly improve the beam quality and brightness of radiation of a microchip laser, by inserting a specially designed photonic crystal in the cavity of a microchip laser. Technology could be applied in various types of microlasers, including semiconductor edge-emitting lasers and vertical-cavity surface-emitting lasers.
Innotech Materials posted this:Hydrophobic nanocellulose for sustainable packagingA hydrophobic nanocellulose has been developed to replace synthetic polymers including PE, PP, or PVC to reduce plastic waste. It is thermally stable, mechanically strong, and provides water vapor and oxygen barrier properties suitable for food packaging, so the nanocellulose would be an ideal material for sustainable packaging.
Bara Prixova posted this:
Commercialization Specialist at Czech University of Life Sciences
Jorian Bos posted this:
Other at EIT Digital
Jorian Bos posted this:
Other at EIT Digital
Dr. Thomas Kallimopoulos posted this:
CEO at Extranthis UG
Yissum - Research Development Company of the Hebrew University posted this:Ultrasensitive, Ultrafast Electrical Detection of CoronavirusUltrasensitive, Ultrafast Electrical Detection of Coronavirus Project ID : 47-2020-10891
Yissum - Research Development Company of the Hebrew University posted this:Improving Surface and Hand Disinfection Treatments Against Coronavirus (SARS-CoV-2)There is a growing evidence the SARS-CoV-2 survives well on various surfaces even up to several days (e.g., on plastic and stainless steel). However, it is not clear if the common practice of disinfection of surfaces is the optimal one, how effective it is, and if it can be improved. In many cases the drying of disinfection chemicals might leave behind stable thin liquid films and tiny microdroplets (termed microscopic surface wetness), invisible to the naked eye, which likely impacts viruses’ survival. In our lab we commonly study the survival of microorganisms on drying surfaces and in microscopic surface wetness. We recently showed that bacteria can survive in such microscopic wetness even for days. Yet, it is unknown how viruses like the SARS-CoV-2 can survive and remain stable on drying surfaces in particular after disinfection treatment. To study this question, we will test viral stability and survival on several surface types (e.g., plastic stainless steel, glass and cardboard), following suggested disinfectant treatments for SARS-CoV-2 and under various realistic environmental conditions. Then, we will work toward modifications of treatments or recommendations for post treatment steps (e.g. washing with specific agent), to improve common disinfection practices and reduce virus survival on surfaces. Project ID : 47-2020-10897
Yissum - Research Development Company of the Hebrew University posted this:Biological Control of Biofilms With Carriers Encapsulating Microbial PredatorsAmos Nussinovitch & Edouard Jurkevitch – Biological Control of Biofilms by Carriers Encapsulating Microbial Predators– (TTM #10882) – The researchers are developing a biodegradable functional system for delivering biocontrol agents to biofilms. The carriers are made of hydrocolloids which encapsulate a high concentration of Bdellovibrio like organisms (BALOs) which are known to fight biofilms. This system is environmentally friendly, prevents the target biofilm from developing resistance and the release rate of the biocontrol agents can be controlled. Technology Concept Formulated: Seeking Sponsored Research Funding Project ID : 47-2020-10882
Covid-19 Innovation Challenges by Innoget posted this:Early warning system for detecting deterioration in post intensive care patientsIn the UK 28% of deaths in patients treated on an Intensive Care Unit (ICU) occur after the patients return to the general ward. These patients often suffer late developing complications after initial successful treatment in the ICU. There is usually a period of deterioration when a patient shows some signs of developing a complication. PICRAM (Post Intensive Care Risk Adjusted Monitoring) is a system that watches over the electronic records of the vital signs of patients after discharge from an ICU. It analyses the information to estimate the likelihood that a patient will suffer a complication in the next 24-48 hours. Patients most at risk of complications can then be identified and specialist nurses sent to start treatment early to the patients who need them most. The early detection of deterioration provided by PICRAM can save lives and reduce treatment costs.
Lidia Aguilera posted this:
Technology Transfer Officer at University of Luxembourg