Syracuse University Press is participating in Path to Open, a groundbreaking collaboration between university presses, libraries and JSTOR, to promote sustainable open-access publishing of high-quality scholarly eBooks and increase meaningful engagement with them. Through the program, Syracuse University Press will…
SBIR/STTR Federal Grant Opportunities Workshop on April 21
Learn how to access over $2 billion in annual grant opportunities. The Blackstone LaunchPad is sponsoring a SBIR/STTR Federal Grant Opportunities workshop on April 21 from 1–3:30 p.m., in the Blackstone LaunchPad and Peter Graham Scholarly Commons on the first floor Bird Library.
Each year, 11 federal agencies set aside more than $2 billion to fund research and development at small businesses, through the Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) Program and the Small Business Technology Transfer (STTR) Program.
Federal agencies issue solicitations to small companies, including start-ups, for research and product development.
Come to this workshop to learn more about SBIR and STTR programs and if they could be a tool to fund your ideas for innovation in research and new product development. Marcene Sonneborn, professor of practice in the School of Information Studies, and SBIR & Innovation Specialist for the CNY Technology Development Organization, will lead the workshop.
Sponsored by the Blackstone LaunchPad at Syracuse University the workshop is open to the campus and community.
What you will learn:
- Overview of the Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) and Small Business Technology Transfer Research (STTR) programs.
- How small businesses, manufacturers, and entrepreneurs can tap into over $2 billion in federal funding for grants and contracts to develop innovative products and services.
Who should attend:
- Entrepreneurs seeking to start a technology business.
- University researchers wishing to explore partnering with small businesses with a goal of commercializing University research/technology.
- Phase I award winners planning a Phase II proposal.
- Past Phase I applicants who have not yet won an award.
SBIR proposals are two times more likely to be funded when small businesses collaborate with a university or research institution. Find out how to make those connections at this campus-community information exchange.
Informational materials will also be provided by the Syracuse University Office of Technology Transfer.
For more details or to register, email LaunchPad@syr.edu.