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Company Information:

Company Name:
Albion Instruments
Address:
650 Plaza 6
Salt Lake City, UT 84116
Phone:
N/A
URL:
N/A
EIN:
N/A
DUNS:
N/A
Number of Employees:
N/A
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 $148,500.00 3
SBIR Phase II $498,751.00 1

Award List:

SOLID-STATE CLINICAL GAS ANALYZER

Award Year / Program / Phase:
1989 / SBIR / Phase I
Award Amount:
$48,500.00
Agency:
HHS
Principal Investigator:
Abstract:
A smaller, lighter, more efficient, and more reliable clinical gas analyzer for respiratory and anesthetic gas monitoring is needed. existing laser raman-based instrumentation uses a large, heavy, and extremely inefficient (0.1 percent) argon ion laser with an intracavity gas cell. the long-term… More

IMPROVED POLLUTION CONTROL USING RAMAN SCATTERING GAS ANALYSIS

Award Year / Program / Phase:
1989 / SBIR / Phase I
Award Amount:
$50,000.00
Agency:
EPA
Principal Investigator:
Shigemasa Osaki , Principal Investigator
Abstract:
Real time on-line analysis of stack gasses is necessary to monitor effluents and to permit feedback control of combustion process and down stream scrubber systems. multimedia pollution analysis requires multiple sensor technology with present commercially available instrumentation. currently,… More

CLINICAL GAS ANALYZER

Award Year / Program / Phase:
1989 / SBIR / Phase I
Award Amount:
$50,000.00
Agency:
HHS
Principal Investigator:
Abstract:
N/a

CLINICAL GAS ANALYZER

Award Year / Program / Phase:
1992 / SBIR / Phase II
Award Amount:
$498,751.00
Agency:
HHS
Principal Investigator:
Abstract:
A need exists to develop a smaller, lighter, more efficient, and more reliable clinical gas analyzer for respiratory and anesthetic gas monitoring. existing laser raman-based instrumentation uses a large, heavy, and extremely inefficient (0.1 percent) argon ion laser with an intracavity gas cell… More