MicroSurfaces will present at 2008 Life Science Venture Forum in California.
MicroSurfaces received SBIR awards from NIH & NSF.
MicroSurfaces announced the FluidArrays® product platform, i.e. fluidic and air stable cell membrane mimicking microarrays, for high throughput screening of cell surface interactions.
December 2007 :
MicroSurfaces established technology superiority of the ZeroBkg® series of functional surfaces. Customers are using these surfaces for various applications, such as single molecule spectroscopy, biosensors, protein microarrays, etc.
MicroSurfaces was awarded an SBIR Phase II grant
from NSF to develop membrane protein microarray technology.
was awarded with an SBIR Phase II grant by NIH.
growing! MicroSurfaces moves into new office and lab space.
MicroSurfaces’ coatings find new applications in data
storage devices and optics.
two additional patents on antistiction coatings.
MicroSurfaces was named one of top 20 players in protein microarray development by
trade magazine “The Scientist”.
MicroSurfaces was awarded with an SBIR grant by the National Science Foundation.
coating has sustained 10 billion cyles of actuation in a micromirror
coatings have been successfully demonstrated on a dozen of customer’s
the critical importance of surface control, MEMS market analyst, Yole
of France, named MicroSurfaces as a key player in MEMS industry at COMS
application of MicroSurfaces’ coatings demonstrated: the elimination
of drift in optical MEMS.
first patent on surface coating technology was granted.
Microsurfaces, Inc received an
SBIR grant from NIH
Microsurfaces, Inc moved into new
lab facility and is ready for providing coating service for MEMS &
MicroSurfaces, Inc. obtained seed
MicroSurfaces, Inc. wins 2nd prize in the Minnesota Business
Plan Competition. The GopherTheGold competition is run annually
by the Carlson School of Management and business/investment communities
in the Twin Cities.
In a news article in Business
Week on "Nanotechnology", one of MSI’s key surface
coating technologies, originally developed at the University of Minnesota,
is featured as a future solution to the "surface" problem
in micro- to nano-meter scale devices.
MicroSurfaces, Inc. enters into an exclusive license agreement
with the University of Minnesota.