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Company Information:

Company Name:
MICROSTRUCTURE TECHNOLOGIES, INC.
Address:
600 SE Assembly Ave.
Bldg. 55 Suite 100
Vancouver, WA 98661
Phone:
(360) 694-3704
URL:
N/A
EIN:
202512716
DUNS:
191088892
Number of Employees:
14
Woman-Owned?:
No
Minority-Owned?:
No
HUBZone-Owned?:
No

Commercialization:

Has been acquired/merged with?:
N/A
Has had Spin-off?:
N/A
Has Had IPO?:
N/A
Year of IPO:
N/A
Has Patents?:
N/A
Number of Patents:
N/A
Total Sales to Date $:
$ 0.00
Total Investment to Date $
$ 0.00
POC Title:
N/A
POC Name:
N/A
POC Phone:
N/A
POC Email:
N/A
Narrative:
N/A

Award Totals:

Program/Phase Award Amount ($) Number of Awards
SBIR Phase I $297,361.00 3

Award List:

Low Cost Distributed Explosive Detection Device

Award Year / Program / Phase:
2006 / SBIR / Phase I
Award Amount:
$98,620.00
Agency / Branch:
DOD / DARPA
Principal Investigator:
Joseph Birmingham, Chief Technical Officer
Abstract:
Automated vapor sampling detectors could potentially provide a detection capability for high vapor pressure explosives such as nitroglycerine (NG). However, for materials such as HMX and RDX, the equilibrium vapor pressures are at least four orders of magnitude lower than conventional… More

Aerosol Collection into Small Amounts of Fluid

Award Year / Program / Phase:
2006 / SBIR / Phase I
Award Amount:
$99,921.00
Agency:
DHS
Principal Investigator:
Abstract:
The optically-cued electrospray aerosol selector (OCEAS), as proposed by MicroStructure Technologies (MicroST), and the Naval Research Laboratory (NRL), provide an innovative solution to achieving the challenging goals set by DHS. The goal of this project is to integrate an OCEAS design with a… More

Universal Sample Preparation using Microstructured Arrays with Plasma Lysis

Award Year / Program / Phase:
2008 / SBIR / Phase I
Award Amount:
$98,820.00
Agency / Branch:
DOD / DARPA
Principal Investigator:
Joseph Birmingham, Chief Technical Officer
Abstract:
DARPA is seeking an universal sample preparation methods for extraction of nucleic acid capable of being used in many different assay systems for subsequent detection. The method needs to produce nucleic acids from spores, viruses, bacteria (or vegetative cells) that are ready for a wide variety of… More