Posts Tagged ‘Ozark Integrated Circuits’

Fayetteville-based Ozark Integrated Circuits, a long-time client of the Arkansas Small Business and Technology Development Center, has won $310,000 from the U.S. Department of Energy to develop silicon carbide technology for two commercial applications: flow sensing and ultraviolet detectors/arrays. The pair of Small Business Innovation Research Phase I grants have nine-month project performance periods. Ozark IC has […]

Fayetteville-based Ozark Integrated Circuits has won a $750,000 Phase II award from the Department of Defense Air Force to develop a rugged physical platform that will enhance electronic control and management of jet engines. For the two-year Small Business Technology Transfer project, Ozark IC will collaborate with the University of Arkansas’ High Density Electronics Center. Everyday silicon […]

ASBTDC Client Wins More SBIR/STTR Funding

July 27th, 2016 by Rebecca Todd

Arkansas Small Business and Technology Development Center client Ozark Integrated Circuits has won two federal research awards totaling $275,000 to further research and develop extreme environment circuits. In the past 13 months, Fayetteville-based Ozark IC has been awarded five Small Business Innovation Research/Small Business Technology Transfer projects with a total value of over $1.25 million. […]

Fayetteville-based company Ozark IC has been selected for a National Aeronautics and Space Administration Small Business Innovation Research Phase II contract award to build a prototype ultraviolet imager for NASA’s programs in Earth observation and planetary exploration. This is the first Arkansas NASA SBIR Phase II since 2010, and the 8th for an Arkansas company in the history […]

ASBTDC client Ozark Integrated Circuits has received board approval for a $100,000 Seed Capital Investment Program award from the Arkansas Economic Development Commission’s Division of Science & Technology for the commercialization of its patent-pending ultraviolet detector. The UV detector offers unique advantages in extreme environments as well as normal commercial environments. Extreme environments include low temperatures (less than -50 degrees C), high temperatures (200 to 600 degrees […]