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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 41 - 50 of 81 opportunities
OSCAR™ is a gene amplification system with the potential to simplify the method of protein production in cultured mammalian cells.
Cardiac hypertrophic remodelling is an early adaptation of the heart to an insult or stress and is an excellent predictor for progression to heart failure. Research from the University of Strathclyde has fully characterised a novel minimally invasive in vivo pressure overload model of cardiac hypert...
Cardiovascular safety is a major concern in the development of novel medications. Research from the University of Strathclyde has produced an in vivo model that allows simultaneous measurement of the effect of drugs on electrocardiogram, haemodynamics and indices of cardiac contractility. ...
Information sharing is an essential business requirement, allowing companies and organisations to combine skills, information and processes to deliver better services or products to their customers or citizens. In recent years, the demand for significant sharing of sensitive information has outstrip...
This quick and simple method for the culture of rat embryonic stem (ES) cells does not rely on the use of feeder cells, making it more cost effective, and easier to use for ES cell manipulation (in vitro) and generation of transgenic rats and knockouts.
Researchers at Robert Gordon University have developed techniques and a software program that can be used to simplify interpretation of gait data. It can be viewed with an interactive display and a gait report can be produced more quickly with key results highlighted.
Researchers at the University of Strathclyde have taken a significant step towards identifying the structure of the skin’s natural defence against sun rays - a discovery which could increase our understanding of the causes of skin cancer.
Dr L Fyfe developed a highly synergistic antimicrobial agent which consisted of a combination of plant essential oils and a traditional food preservative. Research also identified a key active ingredient in the plant essential oil.
The Edinburgh Temperature Controller (ETC) System provides a unique solution for monitoring and controlling a full electrophysiology rig and provides the capability to run acute-slice experiments overnight.
The new treatment is a combination of a peptide (ranalexin) with bacteria cell wall-digesting protein (lysostaphin), which specifically targets and kills Staphylococcus aureus, including MRSA.