Read the original article from the Journal Sentinel here.
While many large corporations have launched internal programs to enhance their energy efficiencies and environmental sustainability, most smaller companies do not have the same internal resources and often miss out on the revenue-saving opportunities sustainability can provide.
UWM has become an academic partner in a National Science Foundation research center that’s developing improvements in how Americans will access energy in the near future. It could even lead to lower energy bills.
Join us for the annual First Look Forum on April 26th from 4-7PM! This unique event will bring researchers from the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, Medical College of Wisconsin, and Marquette University, together to present their latest inventions and startups to an esteemed panel of judges. Interested in attending?RSVP by clicking here.
The UWM Research Foundation held our annual Partners Reception to celebrate UWM faculty, staff, and students, as well as our local community business leaders and partners that make our mission possible.
By: Laura Otto
As the Korean city of Daegu works to establish itself as an economic water cluster, a film crew from the Korean Broadcasting System recently completed a documentary about fostering new water technology – and devoted 10 minutes of its show to activities in Milwaukee.
The Milwaukee I-Corps Program kicks off its Winter 2018 cohort with eight innovative teams. Funded by the National Science Foundation (NSF) Innovation Corps Program, the Southeastern Wisconsin I-Corps Site fosters commercialization of applied academic research and faculty/student innovation; build an innovation/commercialization network that supports faculty and/or student ventures; and broaden the pool of students and faculty fluent in Lean LaunchPad (LLP) methodology.
Mail delivery to the wrong office in Milwaukee’s Global Water Center sparked a research partnership resulting in a super-sensor that is a finalist in the NASA iTech Challenge competition. Designed by David Rice of Rice Technology LLC and tested with UWM environmental engineer Marcia Silva, the sensor can quickly and inexpensively measure multiple contaminants in water, including viruses, which are so small they pass through bacterial filters.
Dr. Woo Jin Chang, Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering, has developed a menu of miniature electrochemical sensors that can detect—at low-cost and instantaneously—heavy metals, water acidity, and nutrients in drinking water and other fluids. Three Wisconsin companies have licensed the sensor and now Chang and his co-inventor are collaborating with a California-based company to commercialize it.
Today, LeanServ reached a significant milestone in the development of one of its promising brands. We finalized and signed an Option Agreement with the Milwaukee Research Foundation. This is an important step for us.
I want to thank everyone who believed in LeanVO's potential by...