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    June is Tech Transfer Month

    June is Technology Transfer Month
     All month long, we will be unveiling improvements and initiatives aimed at optimizing the work that we do and making it easier to collaborate with our office.

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    Chiral structure

    Innovation of the Month - June 2018
    For our first Innovation of the Month, we are featuring Dr. Yaning Li's Novel Chiral Cellular Structures. This innovation has promising applications in energy absorption foams, drug-delivery bandages, impact resistant materials, and more!

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    I-corps training room

    Apply to Be a UNH I-Corps Team
    UNH I-Corps teams receive up to $3,000 in NSF funding for engaging in customer discovery to match ideas with demand.
    Learn more


UNHInnovation (UNHI) advocates for and manages the transfer of UNH-derived ideas to the public to maximize their social and economic impact. UNHI protects, promotes, and manages UNH's innovations, supports start-up companies based on UNH’s intellectual property, and develops new opportunities for university and industry collaboration.

Wildcatalyst Seminar Series

About the Wildcatalyst Seminar

Join UNHInnovation to explore the use and commercialization of university innovations across all disciplines.

The Wildcatalyst Seminar Series, hosted monthly during the academic year, is open to all and designed to be a meeting place for innovators, entrepreneurs, service providers, and anyone else interested in how the innovations of today represent the essential products and services for tomorrow’s needs.

Check back soon for details about our upcoming seminar series that will kick off on September 27, 2018.

Recent Stories

UNH mechanical engineering professor Yaning Li

Inspired by Nature

Inspired by Nature

Yaning Li creates innovative new materials

Five CEPS students standing beside a poster at URC

Engaging With Industry

Engaging With Industry

Senior capstone project delivers robot solution for Massachusetts company

Physics professor Jiadong Zang

Computing on the Head of a Pin

Computing on the Head of a Pin

Physics researchers find materials combination that could lead to tiny computers


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