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The Award database is continually updated throughout the year. As a result, data for FY20 is not expected to be complete until September, 2021.

  1. Nanoadsorbent and Microwave Technology to Capture and Recover Organic Vapors

    SBC: ADS Technoogies, Inc.            Topic: N/A

    Emissions of volatile organic compounds (VOCs) and hazardous air polutants (HAPS are a serioud environmental issue. These pollutants are requlated to protect human health and encourage the development of better control technologies. Current technologies to control thses emissions, until better materials are developed, include destructive and/or recovery-based technologies. Implementation of ads ...

    SBIR Phase I 2005 Environmental Protection Agency
  2. Maintainable Solution-Derived Nanocoatings for Advanced Boiler Systems

    SBC: APPLIED THIN FILMS, INC.            Topic: 15b

    78188S Ultra-Supercritical (USC) coal-fired power plants are being designed to meet the Vision 21 goals of fuel efficiency and environmental emission standards. The material systems for these plants will be required to limit degradation occuring from corrosion at elevated temperatures. Due to higher operational temperatures in USC plants (up to 750 C), the environments encountered in these plant ...

    SBIR Phase I 2005 Department of Energy
  3. Very High Temperature (400+ C), High Power Density Silicon Carbide (SiC) Power

    SBC: Arkansas Power Electronics International, Inc.            Topic: 01

    79139S In power electronic conversion systems(PCS), wide band gap devices, such as silicon carbide (SiC), offer the promise of vastly exceeding the constraining restrictions of silicon by offering higher blocking voltages, higher operating temperatures, higher frequency, and lower switching losses compared to other, more conventional devices. These performance increases all directly translate to ...

    SBIR Phase I 2005 Department of Energy
  4. CO2 Sequestration in Cell Biomass of Chlorobium Thiosulfatophilum

    SBC: Bioengineering Resources, Inc.            Topic: 29c

    75874S Worldwide carbon dioxide emissions from the combustion of fossil fuels have increased at a rate of about 3 percent per year during the last 40 years to over 24 billion tons today. One candidate technology for dealing with the carbon dioxide problem involves the anaerobic bacterium Chlorobium thiosulfatophilum, which uses hydrogen sulfide and carbon dioxide to produce elemental sulfur and ...

    SBIR Phase II 2005 Department of Energy
  5. Micro-discharge Based Multi-Metal Emissions Monitoring System

    SBC: Cavition, Inc.            Topic: N/A

    Caviton has developed a novel technique for the continuous monitoring of trace metals emissions. This technique is based on a microdischarge light, which is collected by a spectrometer and analyzed. All metals tested to date can b detected and the focus of this Phase II project is to develop a sampling system, carry out laboratory tests, then move to field tests of sampling and analysis. Finall ...

    SBIR Phase II 2005 Environmental Protection Agency
  6. An Analysis Process Execution Language and Execution Engine for High Energy Physics

    SBC: Fivesight Technologies, Inc.            Topic: 09c

    76276B Current data analysis methodologies in high-energy physics often fall short when managing large scale processing tasks over distributed datasets and used by distributed members within a collaboration or working group. There is no commnon semantic to describe analysis workflow and its attributes for the myriad of complex process types comprising a typical physics study. Without a formal s ...

    SBIR Phase II 2005 Department of Energy
  7. Design and Fabrication Issues of a High Resolution Fragment Separator for RIA

    SBC: I.C. Gomes Consulting & Investment Inc.            Topic: N/A

    79798B The design of a high-resolution fragment separator for a facility such as the Rare Isotopes Accelerator (RIA) requires the use of magnets that offer special combinations of magnetic field, aperture, high order correction, and radiation resistance. Although optical designers can optimize the layout of the magnets and their characteristics, a complete optimization must account for other aspe ...

    SBIR Phase I 2005 Department of Energy
  8. Hydrogen Cryostat for Muon Beam Cooling

    SBC: MUONS INC            Topic: 04b

    75497-Ionization cooling, a method for shrinking the size of a muon beam, is needed for muon colliders and neutrino factories, two options for future High Energy Physics facilities. Hydrogen is needed in these applications for several reasons, but a safe and efficient containment cryostat is a prerequisite for its use. This project will develop a single hydrogen system to provide ionization ene ...

    STTR Phase II 2005 Department of Energy
  9. Ionization Cooling using Parametric Resonances

    SBC: MUONS INC            Topic: 05b

    75496B Muon collider luminosity depends on the number of muons in the storage ring and on the transverse size of the beams in collision. As presently envisioned, large muon intensities will be required, due to limitations with ionization cooling, the intended method for cooling the beam. However, the proton accelerators needed to produce the required muon intensity are expensive, and the decay ...

    SBIR Phase II 2005 Department of Energy
  10. Muon Capture, Phase Rotation, and Precooling in Pressurized RF Cavities

    SBC: MUONS INC            Topic: 37a

    79221 Bright muon beams are required for muon colliders, neutrino factories, amd intense muon sources. The muons must be produced by smashing high energy protons into a target to generate pions that then decay into a diffuse cloud of muons. The muons must be: (1) captured in strong magnetic fields, (2) bunched by strong RF electric fields, and (3) precooled by passing the beam through a low-Z e ...

    STTR Phase I 2005 Department of Energy
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