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Certain types of university intellectual property can sometimes prove difficult to commercialise through traditional routes, usually because it is at an early stage of development, or because it presents enough uncertainty for companies to risk an investment.
University Technology’s Easy Access portal offers access to this type of intellectual property at no cost, to enable companies to evaluate it and put it to use quickly, with reduced risk.
Easy Access uses quick and simple licence agreements to fast-track the transfer of knowledge and expertise from Scotland’s universities to industry, so that these technologies may be developed for the benefit of the economy and society.
Through this initiative, our aim is to make it easier for Scottish universities and industry to work together and build strong, long-term relationships with industry partners
Showing 21 - 30 of 72 opportunities
Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD) is a severely disabling lung illness and is currently the fourth most common cause of death worldwide. Available therapeutics mostly target symptom relief, leaving a strong need for new, disease-targeted medications.
Heriot-Watt has demonstrated a lens & software system that images and tracks live cells, cell processes and small particles in real time in 3D.
Compatible with existing microscopes, this technology is available for license, development or purchase for use in microscopy applications such as fluor...
A range of organopalladium catalysts suited to palladium catalysed carbonylation reactions in organic synthesis of esters from benzyl halides. Patent cover for the has lasped and these organometallic complexes are now offered for free use within the chemistry sector.
This luminance control technology characterises Electronic Visual Displays (EVDs) to accurately replicate a set of predetermined luminance levels across the entire display to meet light sensitivity requirements for vision assessment testing and vision-based research.
A new type of Optoelectronic Integrated circuit (OEIC) has been developed at the University of Glasgow.
The University of Glasgow has developed novel Cardiac Imaging software to be used in existing Cardiac MRI equipment, automating the current process to reduce potential errors.
The Thermoelectric Sensor technology is a Nano-Calorimetric Sensor which measures very small changes in temperature. The IP provides a route to making the most sensitive calorimetric measurements (with a resolution of 0.1 mK).
The University of Glasgow is offering an exciting new model for the evaluation of new treatments for Parkinsons disease
Spinal injections are commonly required procedures to remove fluid to carry out biochemical, microbiological and cytobiological tests and also for drug delivery. Medical students and practitioners are unable to practice the spinal injection procedure on cadavers, nor can they practice on patients du...
The University of Glasgow has developed a (Ad-hTR-NTR) which has been extensively tested on Ovarian cancer cells.