In 1925, an enterprising University of Wisconsin professor by the name of Harry Steenbock decided to buck an unofficial tradition of leaving university-based inventions and discoveries unpatented. With $300 from his own pocket, Steenbock filed for and was granted a patent for his process of using UV radiation to enrich foodstuffs with Vitamin D. Wanting to help his fellow faculty and staff researchers protect their own patentable work, Steenbock and Harry L. Russell, dean of the College of Agriculture, and Charles Sumner Slichter, dean of the Graduate School, worked to create an organization that could serve as a patent holder
STAR students find collaboration can lead to aerospace innovation.
A first-of-its-kind drone flight stands to revolutionize access to donor organs for transplant patients,
Through their app, these Hawkeyes are putting personal public-speaking coaching in the palm of your hand.
From Ultima Thule to Earth, Buckeye tech is helping us explore the outer edges of our galactic neighborhood.
Engineers and urban planners are working to integrate safe, smart autonomous vehicles into the world of the near future.
Students, faculty and staff look to technologies that will equalize mobility, reduce congestion and facilitate a cleaner environment.
Contrary to what Eddie Furlong would have you believe, smart machines mean us no harm.
How a tiny patch could shield you from a bothersome burn.
iSoft lets you make literally anything a controller.