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Company Information:

Company Name: NANODYNAMICS LIFE SCIENCES, INC.
City: Export
State: PA
Zip+4: 15632
Woman-Owned: No
Minority-Owned: No
HUBZone-Owned: No
Website URL: N/A
Phone: (412) 770-2605

Award Totals:

Program/Phase Award Amount ($) Number of Awards
SBIR Phase I $598,142.00 5
SBIR Phase II $2,126,724.00 3

Award List:

Biocatalytic air monitor for detection of nerve agents

Award Year / Program / Phase: 2006 / SBIR / Phase II
Agency: HHS
Principal Investigator: Sang B. Lee
Award Amount: $738,653.00
Abstract:
DESCRIPTION (provided by applicant): This Phase II SBIR proposal describes the development of a prototype device for monitoring the presence of a number of hazardous chemicals in the air. This device is fundamentally different than typical spectroscopic instruments in that it uses enzyme-based… More

Biocide Encapsulated Nanotubes for Cellulosic Composite Construction Materials

Award Year / Program / Phase: 2007 / SBIR / Phase I
Agency: USDA
Principal Investigator: Sang Beom Lee
Award Amount: $80,000.00
Abstract:
"The U. S. forest products industry had sales of $262B in 1997, two thirds being used for building construction. The use of wood for home construction is an effective, efficient, environmentally friendly, renewable construction material. A problem in using wood is its susceptibility to mold, fungi,… More

Not avaiable

Award Year / Program / Phase: 2007 / SBIR / Phase I
Agency: HHS
Principal Investigator: Blakely Keith
Award Amount: $99,616.00

Nanosilver-based Technologies for Infection Prevention in Respiratory and Related

Award Year / Program / Phase: 2008 / SBIR / Phase I
Agency: HHS
Principal Investigator:
Award Amount: $188,564.00
Abstract:
DESCRIPTION (provided by applicant): Hospital-acquired infections are currently one of the biggest concerns within hospitals. There are two million hospital acquired infections annually in US, 90,000 result in death. A typical infection can cost as much as 47,000 per patient to treat. Tubing,… More

NanoBiocides for Wood-Based Construction Materials

Award Year / Program / Phase: 2008 / SBIR / Phase II
Agency: USDA
Principal Investigator: Sang-Beom Lee, Chief Researcher
Award Amount: $349,902.00
Abstract:
The U.S. forest products industry had sales of $262B in 1997, of which two thirds was used for building construction. The use of wood for home construction is an effective, efficient, environmentally friendly, renewable construction material. A key issue in using wood materials in construction is… More

Slow Release Non-Toxic Antifouling Additives for Coatings Used in Aquaculture

Award Year / Program / Phase: 2009 / SBIR / Phase I
Agency: USDA
Principal Investigator: Lacramioara Schulte auf`m Erley, Chief Scientist
Award Amount: $79,969.00
Abstract:
There is a tremendous need within the aquaculture industry for a durable, effective antifouling coating that is non-toxic and is ecologically acceptable. The successful development of slow release, non-toxic antifouling coating additives for aquaculture equipment will significantly impact the… More

SBIR Phase I: Robust Porous Ceramic Structures Enhanced With Natural Biomaterials For Water Purification

Award Year / Program / Phase: 2011 / SBIR / Phase I
Agency: NSF
Principal Investigator: Kevin H. Smith
Award Amount: $149,993.00
Abstract:
This Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) Phase I project will address the problem of a shortage of pure drinkable water by developing a new portable water purification filter coated with natural polymers. Initially the developed filters will be utilized for use in personal water purifiers,… More

Nanotechnology Based Infection Control for Ventricular Assist Devices

Award Year / Program / Phase: 2011 / SBIR / Phase II
Agency: HHS
Principal Investigator: Sang B. Lee – (724) 539-8310
Award Amount: $1,038,169.00
Abstract:
DESCRIPTION (provided by applicant): Control of infection and thrombosis in total artificial heart technology has been of great concern for the last five decades. Even for totally implantable total artificial hearts, infection control is necessary because patients still need percutaneous lines for… More