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The Award database is continually updated throughout the year. As a result, data for FY24 is not expected to be complete until March, 2025.

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.

The SBIR.gov award data files now contain the required fields to calculate award timeliness for individual awards or for an agency or branch. Additional information on calculating award timeliness is available on the Data Resource Page.

Displaying 205081 - 205090 of 207712 results
  1. Quasicrystalline Thin Films For Corrosion Inhibition Of Aircraft Components and Assemblies

    SBC: TECHNOLOGY ASSESSMENT & TRANSFER, INC            Topic: N/A

    Due to force restructuring to air expeditionary units, aging aircraft are having to play an increasingly important role. Maintenance becomes an major readiness and operational issue. Annual costs of maintenance of corrosion-induce degradation alreadytops $800M per year. Landing gears are particularly susceptible to wear- and corrosion-induced degradation. Aluminum and steel alloys are either s ...

    SBIR Phase I 2003 Department of DefenseAir Force
  2. Quasicrystalline Thin Films For Corrosion Inhibition Of Aircraft Components and Assemblies

    SBC: TECHNOLOGY ASSESSMENT & TRANSFER, INC            Topic: AF03111

    During the proposed Phase II effort, quasicrystalline (QC) thin films will be applied by PVD and HVOF methods to landing gear (LG) components and assemblies to inhibit corrosion. Specifically, Technology Assessment & Transfer will achieve six objectives: 1. elucidate the basic physics and chemistry of the quasicrystalline corrosion inhibition mechanism; 2. increase film durability; 3. demonstr ...

    SBIR Phase II 2004 Department of DefenseAir Force
  3. Near Frictionless Carbon Coatings for Marine Applications

    SBC: TECHNOLOGY ASSESSMENT & TRANSFER, INC            Topic: N/A

    "Corrosion costs the Navy 26 man-years per year per ship in maintenance, or about 6500 man years per year ($975 million) for its entire 221 surface ship battle force. This includes maintaining coatings of superstructures and catwalks, interior bulkheadsand decks, flightdecks and topside decks, bilge wet spaces, tanks and voids, topside camouflage and freeboard, and machinery space passageways. C ...

    SBIR Phase I 2002 Department of DefenseNavy
  4. SBIR Phase I: Efficient Thermal Packaging for High Density Electronics

    SBC: TECHNOLOGY ASSESSMENT & TRANSFER, INC            Topic: N/A

    This Small Business Innovation Research Phase I project addresses the need for compact, low cost thermal packaging to cool high power and high-density electronics. This project will develop an automated freeform fabrication process based on stereolithography to fabricate the high performance thermal packages. The research objectives include demonstrating that the fabrication approach can produce ...

    SBIR Phase I 2003 National Science Foundation
  5. Spot Cooling Mini-Loop Heat Pipes

    SBC: TECHNOLOGY ASSESSMENT & TRANSFER, INC            Topic: N03050

    Conventional forced-air cooling (fans + finned heat sinks) of computer/network electronics is no longer adequate in the submarine ship environment. This Phase II SBIR project will develop a novel ceramic flat plate evaporator as the key component of a loop heat pipe-based rack cooling system for network hardware aboard Navy submarines. The primary Phase II tasks are: Thermal Performance modelin ...

    SBIR Phase II 2005 Department of DefenseNavy
  6. Spot Cooling Mini-Loop Heat Pipes

    SBC: TECHNOLOGY ASSESSMENT & TRANSFER, INC            Topic: N/A

    TA&T, in collaboration with Swales Aerospace, proposes to develop a novel modular, spot-cooling (two-phase) miniature loop heat pipe (mini-LHP) thermal transport system consisting of distributed flat-plate ceramic evaporator modules tied to a centralcondenser system. The use of a two-phase mini-LHP thermal transport system represents a zero-noise/zero power thermal solution for cooling COTS electr ...

    SBIR Phase I 2003 Department of DefenseNavy
  7. Enhanced Spinel Domes

    SBC: TECHNOLOGY ASSESSMENT & TRANSFER, INC            Topic: A03140

    The common missile is being developed for operation from a wide range of air, sea and ground platforms. Predicted production costs are driving much of the development direction at this time and spinel is the only durable, dual-band, electro-optical dome material capable of meeting these cost goals. Production approaches are therefore being pursued to establish a robust, low-cost fabrication tec ...

    SBIR Phase I 2004 Department of DefenseArmy
  8. Enhanced Spinel Domes

    SBC: TECHNOLOGY ASSESSMENT & TRANSFER, INC            Topic: A03140

    Technology Assessment and Transfer demonstrated the feasibility of a pressureless sintering approach for fabricating transparent, hemispherical dome blanks for the Joint Common Missile (JCM) during the Phase 1 SBIR program. Pressureless sintering is the most attractive method for achieving the low cost goals of the high volume JCM production schedule. The proposed Phase II effort is designed to d ...

    SBIR Phase II 2004 Department of DefenseArmy
  9. Low-Cost, Multi-Spectral Windows For Tactical Reconnaissance

    SBC: TECHNOLOGY ASSESSMENT & TRANSFER, INC            Topic: N03198

    Technology Assessment and Transfer will fabricate a low cost targeting pod window from two pieces of polycrystalline transparent spinel optically bonded at a polished interface. Several commercially available bonding technologies will be evaluated on the basis of strength, optical transparency, and cost. Leading candidate technologies are based on hydroxide bonding, modifications to the same, and ...

    SBIR Phase II 2005 Department of DefenseNavy
  10. Improved IR Windows for Severe Aerothermal Environments

    SBC: TECHNOLOGY ASSESSMENT & TRANSFER, INC            Topic: N03081

    Current IR window materials, while offering good optical properties are often structurally inadequate in their ability to perform in ever more increasingly hostile environments. Optically transparent, hard ceramic materials such as spinel, ALON and sapphire while expensive to fabricate and finish are considered viable candidates against scratch and rain erosion and severe thermal environments. P ...

    SBIR Phase I 2004 Department of DefenseNavy
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