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Researchers, entrepreneurs can apply now for 2005 grants

The Washington Technology Center is now accepting applications for its spring round of research funding awards. WTC’s Research and Technology Development (RTD) awards are designed to help integrate new technologies into Washington business operations.
 
Companies that team with researchers from academic institutions or research centers can receive up to $240,000 in financial support for collaborative research projects. WTC invests more than $1 million annually on behalf of the state towards technology projects with strong commercial potential through this grants program.
 
Winning an RTD grant could help companies fund critical research to accelerate to-market delivery of an innovative technology or next-generation product release. It can lend credibility and prestige to a company’s research and position or project to better attract the attention of federal contractors, investors and corporate partners.

For more information on the next round of grants including proposal materials and application deadlines, visit the RTD Awards page or contact Russell Paez, 206.616.3102, email rpaez@watechcenter.org.

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Kimmerer lecture Tuesday prompts luncheon, watch parties, museum booklet

WSU programs are hosting watch parties and other activities for students to engage in the common-reading virtual lecture by “Braiding Sweetgrass” author Robin Wall Kimmerer at 6 p.m. Tuesday evening.

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Kimmerer lecture Tuesday prompts luncheon, watch parties, museum booklet

WSU programs are hosting watch parties and other activities for students to engage in the common-reading virtual lecture by “Braiding Sweetgrass” author Robin Wall Kimmerer at 6 p.m. Tuesday evening.

Mourning the loss of Tyre Nichols

Washington State University System President Kirk Schulz released the following letter to the WSU community on Friday, Jan. 27 addressing the tragic death of Tyre Nichols earlier this month.

Forest debris could shelter huckleberry from climate change

WSU scientists are at work in Northwest forests, studying how fallen logs and other woodland debris could shelter the huckleberry from a hotter, drier future.

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