Award Data

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The Award database is continually updated throughout the year. As a result, data for FY19 is not expected to be complete until June, 2020.

  1. SBIR Phase II: Innovative And Cost-Effective Process for Net-Shape Microfabrication of Ceramic Components

    SBC: Technology Holding, LLC            Topic: N/A

    This Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) Phase II project will develop a ceramic hydrogen fuel appliance (CHFA) using ceramic microreactor modules (CMMs) using a low-cost, net-shape manufacturing process, and a new material, that was developed in the Phase I project. The new material developed was demonstrated to have excellent capability for cost-effective microfabri ...

    SBIR Phase II 2003 National Science Foundation
  2. THIN NA-BETA-ALUMINA ELECTROLYTES BY ELECTROCHEMICAL VAPOR DEPOSITION (EVD) FOR SODIUM-SULFUR BATTERIES

    SBC: Materials and Systems Research, Inc.            Topic: N/A

    NA-BETA-ALUMINA IS THE SOLID ELECTROLYTE MEMBRANE USED IN SODIUM-SULFUR BATTERIES WITH APPLICATIONS IN LOAD LEVELING, ELECTRIC AUTOMOBILES, AND SATELLITE COMMUNICATIONS. THE STATE-OF-THE-ART ELECTROLYTES ARE FABRICATED BY GREEN-FORMING FOLLOWED BY SINTERING AT ~1540 DEGREES CENTIGRADE. ENCAPSULATION IN PLATINUM CONTAINERS OR MAGNESIA CRUCIBLES IS NECESSARY TO PREVENT LOSS OF SODA. TYPICAL THICKNES ...

    SBIR Phase II 1994 National Science Foundation
  3. SBIR Phase II: Fluorescent Polymeric Nanoparticles

    SBC: Nomadics, Inc.            Topic: N/A

    This Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) Phase II project will develop a new generation of fluorescence amplifying reagents based on poly (phenylene ethynylene (PPE)) nanoparticles. Because of the role of the amplifying polymer in the enhanced sensitivity of these compounds, these compounds are called Amplimer reagents. The project will develop and launch two types of Amplimer reagents: mic ...

    SBIR Phase II 2003 National Science Foundation
  4. Perovskite/Oxide Composites as Mixed Protonic/Electronic Conductors for Hydrogen Recovery in IGCC Systems

    SBC: Technology Holding, LLC            Topic: N/A

    70103 Integrated Gasification Combined Cycle (IGCC) systems are promising new alternatives for highly efficient and environmentally friendly power generation. In order to make these systems commercially viable, a portion of the hydrogen in syngas needs to be recovered as a value-added byproduct through the use of hydrogen separation membranes such as proton-conducting membranes. Since curren ...

    SBIR Phase II 2003 Department of Energy
  5. Hydroforming of Lightweight Aluminum and Magnesium Components from Tube-Development and Commercialization of a Novel Elevated Temperature Hydroforming System

    SBC: K. Wetzel & Company            Topic: N/A

    70075T02-II Significant fuel cost savings can be realized in the automotive and aerospace industries by employing lightweight materials in the design and fabrication of vehicular components. To date, the exploitation of lightweight magnesium and aluminum alloys in component fabrication has been restricted due to their limited formability at room temperatures in conventional metal stamping proc ...

    STTR Phase II 2003 Department of Energy
  6. LSGM Based Composite Cathodes for Anode Supported, Intermediate Temperature (600-800 degrees C) Solid Oxide Fuel Cells (SOFC)

    SBC: Materials and Systems Research, Inc.            Topic: N/A

    70437S02-II Increasing the power density of solid oxide fuel cells (SOFC) can substantially reduce the costs of SOFC technology by decreasing the stack size, which in turn decreases the amount of materials necessary, reduces the size of the balance of plant, and decreases the size and amount of requisite stack hardware and insulation. Likewise, lowering the operating temperature of SOFC lowers ...

    SBIR Phase II 2003 Department of Energy
  7. Advantages of Composite Space Frame Wind Turbine Towers for Smaller Farms, Greater Heights, and Increased Capacities

    SBC: Wasatch Valley Technologies, Llc            Topic: N/A

    70465B02-II By definition, wind shear creates substantially higher winds at greater heights; therefore in many parts of the U.S., wind sites that are marginal at lower heights could become viable at greater heights. The additional reliability of these winds increases turbine utilization, enabling more economical energy production. However, the high cost of construction, shipment, and install ...

    SBIR Phase II 2003 Department of Energy
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