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Technology Development as an Alternative to Traditional Technology Transfer Models
April 2011 (vol. 44 no. 4)
pp. 30-36
Steven Fontana, University of North Carolina Wilmington
By implementing a dynamic, iterative development process, technology transfer offices can earn additional value and recognition for their institution, bring commercially viable and valuable technologies to the marketplace, support local economic development, and earn funding to support future projects.

1. S.M. Breznitz and M.P. Feldman, "The Engaged University," J. Technology Transfer, July 2010; doi:10.1007/s10961-010-9183-6.
2. M. Karlsson, Commercialization of Research Results in the United States—An Overview of Federal and Academic Technology Transfer, Swedish Inst. for Growth Policy Studies (IGPS), 2004.
3. R. De Vol et al., Mind to Market: A Global Analysis of University Biotechnology Transfer and Commercialization, Milken Institute, 2006.
4. M. Guerrero and D. Urbano, "The Development of an Entrepreneurial University," J. Technology Transfer, Apr. 2010; doi: 10.1007/s10961-010-9171-x.
5. P. Klein, "An Empirical Analysis of Technology Transfer from U.S. Academic Medical Centers," unpublished manuscript, 2 May 2005, Harvard Law School; http://leda.law.harvard.edu/leda/data/731 Klein05.pdf.
6. C.S. Galbraith and D.L. Clayton, "Policy Recommendations for Linking Technology Transfer and Economic Development in North Carolina: A Survey of Best Practices in the U.S.," white paper, 16 Feb. 2005, Institute of Emerging Issues, North Carolina State Univ.; www.csb.uncw.edu/people/galbraithctechnology%20transfer%20and%20economic%20development.pdf .

Index Terms:
Technology transfer, Technology transfer office, Technology development, Provisional patent application
Citation:
Steven Fontana, "Technology Development as an Alternative to Traditional Technology Transfer Models," Computer, vol. 44, no. 4, pp. 30-36, April 2011, doi:10.1109/MC.2011.32
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