Norfolk Engineering

Cleveland Heights, OH 44106

SBIR Award Summary

Total Number of Awards 5
Total Value of Awards $375K
First Award Date 05/15/95
Most Recent Award Date 09/01/00

Key Personnel

Last Name Name Awards Contact
Clay Warren C Clay 5

5 Awards Won

Phase 2 SBIR

Agency: Department of Health & Human Services
Topic:
Budget: 09/01/00 - 08/31/03

The research plan is for the continued development and evaluation of a miniature, mechanically rugged, simple, inexpensive, minimally invasive, electrochemical oxygen sensor. It is intended for insertion in flap or free muscle transplants after reconstructive surgery and will monitor oxygen for up to five days. An outer sheath controls the opera...

Phase 2 SBIR

Agency: Department of Health & Human Services
Topic:
Budget: 09/15/99 - 08/31/00

The research plan is for the continued development and evaluation of a miniature, mechanically rugged, simple, inexpensive, minimally invasive, electrochemical oxygen sensor. It is intended for insertion in flap or free muscle transplants after reconstructive surgery and will monitor oxygen for up to five days. An outer sheath controls the opera...

Phase 1 SBIR

Agency: Department of Health & Human Services
Topic:
Budget: 05/01/98 - 01/31/99

An electrochemical sensor will be used to continuously monitor urea during hemodialysis. The sensor can be operated on the blood side or on the solution side. Detection is on a plated metal electrode and is a direct measure of the quantity of urea present. A membrane is provided to protect the...

Phase 1 SBIR

Agency: Department of Health & Human Services
Topic:
Budget: 09/30/95 - 08/31/96

DESCRIPTION: (Adapted from the applicant's abstract) This is a resubmission of an earlier application. In this program, the goal is the development of a miniature electrochemical oxygen sensor of a three electrode design. The sensor will be fabricated within the bore of a small (28 gauge, .23 mm...

Phase 1 SBIR

Agency: Department of Health & Human Services
Topic:
Budget: 05/15/95 - 01/31/96

The proposed program is for the development of an external, portable pneumatically coupled driver for use with pneumatically powered ventricular assist devices. The driver utilizes a long stroke piston mechanism to reduce motor torque requirements and associated motor weight. Pressure will b...