Seeking commercial partners for licensing and distribution of this NOAA-developed technology.
NOAA engineers have created a heads-up navigation display for pilots for coastal imagery acquisition, “ONav.”
Seeking interested manufacturers for technology transfer
NOAA has developed a flexible antenna system for collecting data form PIT-tagged fish. The system is flexible, scalable, easy to deploy, and can be used in both fixed and towed applications.
Seeking Licensees for Aquaculture Systems, Aquarium Supplies, Wastewater Treatment
NOAA engineers have recently developed an innovative biological filtration system for aquaculture and aquarium usage that is inexpensive, simple to set up, scalable, and best of all, is self-cleaning.
NOAA is seeking commercial partners for manufacturing and distribution of this new instrument
The iGage is a low-cost, portable, rapidly deployable sonar instrument for providing river stage and snow depth information. Developed by NOAA for remote field use in Alaska, the iGage is lightweight, durable, and compact, measuring just 5” x 7” x 3”. The device is solar-powered so it requires no existing site power and can be boom-mounted to a variety of fixed platforms.
Break out your cameras because it's time to show your lab's technologies hard at work! The FLC invites you to submit images of your lab's work for its 2017 FLC Planner.
The Federal Laboratory Consortium of Technology Transfer (FLC) Mid-Atlantic Region and Education and Training Committee will sponsor FLC's Technical Writing Workshop on Tuesday, August 30th, 2016 in Arlington, VA.
Time-of‐flight mass spectrometers are commonly used in analytical chemistry and many other applications. NOAA scientists have developed a new geometry that has improved performance over existing designs and is looking for qualified U.S. manufacturers of scientific instruments to build, market, and sell this device under license.
NOAA is seeking a U.S. manufacturer to build and distribute a new device for the non-destructive monitoring of coral health.
CISME ™ is a self-contained, diver-portable instrument designed to non-destructively measure coral respiration and photosynthesis in situ. In situ instruments are needed to promote rapid assessment and monitoring of metabolic health of corals and other benthic organisms affected by ocean acidification, global warming, and other stressors, both anthropogenic and natural.
Engineers at NOAA’s National Data Buoy Center have developed a patent-pending data collection and reporting system, the Smart Module for Communications Processing and Interface, for use on data buoys or similar ocean- or land-based platforms where environmental data are being collected. The benefit of the Smart Module design is that it may be readily retrofitted to a data buoy, weather station, or other similar applications, in order to add additional data acquisition capabilities or features, without disturbing existing communications and data logging equipment at the location. This saves both time and money for testing and certifying new equipment at existing data gathering sites, some of which may be quite remote and difficult to access. By eliminating the risk of compromising an entire system by adding new components, the Smart Module makes adding new capabilities to existing platforms relatively simple and extremely cost effective.