Phrasor Scientific, Inc.

15536 Highland Avenue
Duarte, CA 91010
5 Employees

SBIR Award Summary

Total Number of Awards 16
Total Value of Awards $709K
First Award Date 01/01/83
Most Recent Award Date 01/21/00

Key Personnel

Last Name Name Awards Contact
Perel Julius Perel 4
Mahoney John F Mahoney 11

16 Awards Won

Phase 2 STTR

Institution: Stanford University

Agency: Air Force
Topic: AF98T003
Budget: 01/21/00 - 01/20/02

This proposal describes a micro-electric propulsion technology aimed at fulfilling thrust and specific impulse requirements for station-keeping and attitude control microspacecraft. This technology, based on teh generation and acceleration of microclusters using electrohydrodynamics (EHD), can meet micro-electric propulsion needs by removing des...

Phase 1 STTR

Institution: Stanford University

Agency: Air Force
Topic: AF98T003
Budget: 09/01/98 - 06/01/99

This proposal describes a miniaturized propulsion technology aimed at fulfilling nanothruster requirements for station keeping and attitude control or nanosatellites. This technology, based on the generation and acceleration of. micro-clusters to provide thrust, is a candidate to fulfilll micro-electric propulsion requirements potentially capab...

Phase 1 SBIR

Agency: National Aeronautics and Space Administration
Topic: 98-1
Budget: 01/01/98 - 12/31/98
PI: Unavailable

Phase 2 SBIR

Agency: Department of Health & Human Services
Topic:
Budget: 04/01/97 - 03/31/98

This proposal describes the development of a new technology to obtain sequence information on proteins separated by 2D-gel electrophoresis. This instrument will be capable of sequencing multiple samples simultaneously, with greater sensitivity than that obtained with current technology. These feat...

Phase 2 SBIR

Agency: Department of Health & Human Services
Topic:
Budget: 04/11/96 - 03/31/97

Phase 1 SBIR

Agency: Department of Health & Human Services
Topic:
Budget: 08/01/94 - 03/31/95

This proposal describes the development of a new technology to obtain sequence information on proteins separated by 2D-gel electrophoresis. This instrument will be capable of sequencing multiple samples simultaneously, with greater sensitivity than that obtained with current technology. These features will greatly increase the efficiency of sequ...

Phase 2 SBIR

Agency: Department of Health & Human Services
Topic:
Budget: 08/01/93 - 04/30/95

The long term objectives of the proposed research are to develop, manufacture and market new instrumentation for the sputtering of large, fragile, molecules. This new technology, called massive cluster impact mass spectrometry(MCIMS), is based on using massive, multiply charged, organic clusters as the primary beam for desorbing sample ions ent...

Phase 2 SBIR

Agency: Department of Health & Human Services
Topic:
Budget: 08/01/92 - 07/31/93

The long term objectives of the proposed research are to develop, manufacture and market new instrumentation for the sputtering of large, fragile, molecules. This new technology, called massive cluster impact mass spectrometry(MCIMS), is based on using massive, multiply charged, organic clusters as the primary beam for desorbing sample ions ent...

Phase 2 SBIR

Agency: Department of Health & Human Services
Topic:
Budget: 09/30/91 - 09/29/92

The long term objectives of this application are twofold: to provide a clear understanding of the physical mechanisms governing the increases in detection sensitivity demonstrated to date by the proposed methodology and to construct and test prototype hardware from which commercial high mass detection instrumentation can be designed and manufac...

Phase 1 SBIR

Agency: Department of Health & Human Services
Topic:
Budget: 01/01/91 - 07/31/91

DESCRIPTION: (Adapted from the applicant's abstract) The long term objectives of this application are threefold: to provide improved commercial instrumentation for particle-induced desorption of large, fragile molecules, to increase overall secondary ion yield efficiencies of low mass ions as well and to add additional insight for improving ex...

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