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Award Data

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The Award database is continually updated throughout the year. As a result, data for FY21 is not expected to be complete until September, 2022.

Download all SBIR.gov award data either with award abstracts (290MB) or without award abstracts (65MB). A data dictionary and additional information is located on the Data Resource Page. Files are refreshed monthly.

  1. A Novel Microfludic Device for Drug Toxicity Studies

    SBC: CFD Research Corporation            Topic: CBD10103

    Current drug discovery and development efforts are severely limited by expensive animal trials and oversimplified in vitro models. Results obtained from in vitro models are not predictive of in vivo toxicity owing to significant difference from the in vivo physiological conditions. In this context, we propose to develop and demonstrate a novel microfluidic device that reproduces the physiological ...

    SBIR Phase II 2011 Department of DefenseOffice for Chemical and Biological Defense
  2. Carbon Based Nano-Additives for Chemically and Biologically Protective Polymeric Nanocomposites

    SBC: ATS-MER, LLC            Topic: CBD03304

    The development of carbon-based nano-additive bound polymers with enhanced adsorption capacity and reactivity for the neutralization of chemical and biological warfare agents could cause substantial saving of life during CBWA threats. In the Phase I pr

    SBIR Phase II 2004 Department of DefenseOffice for Chemical and Biological Defense
  3. CBRN Sensor and Sensor Netting Algorithms

    SBC: Torch Technologies, Inc.            Topic: CBD09110

    information) During Phase I the Torch Technologies developed, demonstrated, and assessed the feasibility of an innovative, real-time multi-layered CW sensor data fusion network capability supporting advanced standoff detection and early warning against CB threats. Torch merged two significant technologies that we developed for the Department of Defense: 1) the ACRES CW multi-sensor data fusion t ...

    SBIR Phase II 2010 Department of DefenseOffice for Chemical and Biological Defense
  4. Microfluidic High-throughput Platform for Determining Kinetic Constants of Enzyme Variants

    SBC: CFD Research Corporation            Topic: CBD10107

    Current high-throughput platforms rely on labeled substrates that produce detectable spectroscopic signals upon reaction for monitoring enzyme catalytic activity. Add to that the high price tag for these instruments, ranging from several hundred thousand to millions of dollars, and there is a clear need for alternate solutions for a label-free, low-cost, high-throughput enzyme screening platform. ...

    SBIR Phase II 2011 Department of DefenseOffice for Chemical and Biological Defense
  5. MOEMS Miniaturized Real-time Visible/UV Spectrometer

    SBC: MORGAN RESEARCH CORP.            Topic: CBD02300

    This Phase II SBIR proposal is for the development of a miniaturized real-time visible/UV spectrometer prototype based on micro-opto-electro-mechanical systems (MOEMS) technology. Use of MOEMS technology enables orders of magnitude reductions in size, we

    SBIR Phase II 2004 Department of DefenseOffice for Chemical and Biological Defense
  6. Novel MicroPower Source for Insect Based Sensor and Communication Platforms

    SBC: CFD Research Corporation            Topic: CBD09105

    Our objective is to develop a novel micropower source to be integrated with a microsensor, and communication chip on an insect, delivering a state-of-the-art unmanned chemical detection device. The biological fuel cell (Bio-FC) power source will leverage ongoing research at CFDRC and provide a compact/lightweight power supply for mounting on numerous types of insects and producing necessary power ...

    SBIR Phase II 2010 Department of DefenseOffice for Chemical and Biological Defense
  7. Sensitive Molecular Beacons (MB) Based DNA Microarray

    SBC: BIOMACHINES, INC.            Topic: CBD02101

    In the wake of the September 11th attacks and subsequent Anthrax scares, researchers worldwide are working to expand our ability to rapidly assess what poses a terrorism threat to the public. The rapid detection of specific pathogens is required for biod

    SBIR Phase II 2004 Department of DefenseOffice for Chemical and Biological Defense
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