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40 Articles in "UW-La Crosse"
The 2017 awardees of grants from the Ideadvance Seed Fund have been announced.
University of Wisconsin researchers, administrators, students and community members will all come together this summer in Platteville to celebrate the innovative and impactful work being done across the state.
The SBIR Road Tour will give small businesses in Wisconsin the coveted opportunity to learn more about America's largest seed fund for research and development when it makes a stop in the state on July 18.
UW-La Crosse researcher Andrew Jagim, together with Dr. Jake Erickson of Mayo Clinic, is aiming to address the vast difference between the amounts of research on women's dietary supplements compared to research on men's supplements.
WiSys' largest ambassador class yet finished the school year strong. WiSys would like to say thank you and congratulate those ambassadors who graduated this spring.
Every year, WiSys collaborates with UW System Administration to offer three faculty grant programs: the Applied Research Grant (ARG), Applied Research-WiSys Technology Grant (AR-WiTAG) and Prototype Development Fund (PDF). This year, 12 projects were funded, totaling just less than $500,000.
What do dirty dishes, expensive textbooks and misbehaving cats all have in common? They were all inspiration for student business ideas that competed in the biggest, most diverse Wisconsin Big Idea Tournament yet.
Governor Scott Walker last week appointed two new members to the University of Wisconsin System Board of Regents.
Wisconsin Big Idea Tournament gives student entrepreneurs opportunity to win up to $54,000 for their business ideas
This year, WiSys Technology Foundation partnered with the UW-Extension to expand and enhance the Wisconsin Big Idea Tournament (WBIT), a UW System student entrepreneurship competition where the winner goes on to compete on an international stage. The competition will be held April 22 at the Discovery Building in Madison and is open to the public.
Former UW-La Crosse student Eric Leis recently discovered a new parasite species in the gills of Mississippi River catfish and named the new critter after his former mentor, Becky Lasee, who was also the wife of his late former professor.