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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 1 - 7 of 7 opportunities
An effective software tool for guiding diagnosis and fault finding in present instances by identifying patterns and knowledge implicit in historic information databases.
Using visible light and low cost naturally occuring photocatalyst materials, Heriot-Watt University has developed an additive manufacturing process for producing seed layers prior to electroless processing of flexible polyimide circuits.
We now seek commercial partners in flex/ flex-rigid PCB ma...
Researchers at Heriot-Watt have developed a conductive polymer blend with low electrical impedance and good adhesion to a range of substrates.
Schyns Illusion is a novel technique that takes advantage of the ability of the human visual system to separate information coming from different spatial frequency channels.
Researchers at Heriot-Watt have developed a range of water based VAT dye formulations suitable for inkjet printing of cotton/ poly-cotton textiles. Developed within the EU Digitex project, these offer low viscosity, strong colours and good printhead stability.
Heriot-Watt University has a patented machine readable hologram technology whereby a single surface relief diffractive optical element is capable of producing different patterns under different illumination wavelengths, one in the visible region and one in the non-visible region.
The University of Glasgow has developed a novel, covert, chip-less smart label technology for protecting branded items.