UW-Madison ranked 14th worldwide among universities in a new report measuring how many graduates became entrepreneurs backed by venture capital.
Some Wisconsin cranberry farmers have started growing aronia, a fruit that is sometimes touted, in this nutrition-conscious era, as the "next superfruit." A UW–Madison spinoff is helping explain aronia's benefits.
Square Harvest allows consumers to order exactly what they need from small, local farms and food producers, marrying computer technology with small-batch food production.
A Madison lab is using the university's quick response manufacturing techniques to bring products to market more quickly and improve profits.
A “pitch night” at the Madworks business accelerator on campus made significant monetary awards to two Madison businesses with roots in UW–Madison Monday. Emonix won the $5,000 economic impact award for a patent-applied-for system that reduces salt usage in water softeners.
A Madison maker of educational games has just published Diffission, a visual game to teach fractions to middle schoolers without the pain of the traditional “skill and drill.”
A method that emerged from a UW–Madison spinoff company is in clinical trials in Europe, Asia and the United States against the infection, which can destroy the liver.
The device, patented almost 20 years ago by a visionary UW doctor, is now on the market after a long campaign by the company he founded.
The companies launched with help from the D2P program are working in such areas as growing brain cells, virtual reality and stroke rehabilitation.
Swallow Solutions' system sets up a customized therapy program so users can strengthen the tongue and associated swallowing muscles in the throat.
The company makes cutting-edge products based on discoveries by three UW scientists for delivering DNA and RNA into cells.
Lynx Biosciences is developing technology to choose the drug most likely to benefit a blood cancer patient by analyzing how the tumor cells respond.
The contestants emerged from about 200 entries and three rounds of judging in the contest organized by the Wisconsin Technology Council.
Everything changes if you can figure out a way to keep a "hungry" computer processor fed.
The explosion in next-generation sequencing has opened windows throughout medicine and biology.
BluDiagnostics co-founder Katie Brenner says the idea came directly from her own difficulty with conception.
Silatronix, a UW–Madison spinoff, says its formulation will lead to safer lithium-ion batteries used in phones, laptops and tablets.