Colorado State University has committed to technology licensing principles intended to facilitate and maximize access to university innovations that can address the COVID-19 pandemic.  As part of the worldwide University technology transfer network, CSU is endorsing the licensing principles found at the Association of University Technology Managers (AUTM) website (COVID-19 Licensing Guidelines).

To that end, we have curated a list of technologies that we believe may be of value to those involved in mitigating the COVID-19 pandemic. We will add additional technologies as we receive them from CSU researchers and affiliated startups.

Colorado State University
COVID-Related Spotlight Stories

Covid Tracking

Using cellular networks to detect at-risk areas for spread of COVID-19

Izabela Ragan, a postdoctoral fellow in biomedical sciences, works in a training lab at CSU.

CSU secures award from U.S. government for development of SolaVAX™ vaccine manufacturing process for SARS-CoV-2

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Computer scientists combatting COVID-19 falsified data, misinformation

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Cell phone data helps track mobility patterns during social distancing

The Aether 100 ventilator, developed through a collaboration between Woodward and CSU.

Woodward, CSU team join forces on rapid-response ventilator project

Veterinary pathologist Amy MacNeill explores a possible vaccine for COVID-19 using poxviruses. (John Eisele/CSU photo)

Poxviruses could yield protein pathways for coronavirus vaccine

An early, partial draft of the CSU team’s medical mask design, not including the ventilation components.

CSU engineers will design medical-grade, mass-producible masks for COVID-19 response

CSU Professor Greg Ebel has teamed up with Dr. Nicole Ehrhart, director of the Columbine Health Systems Center for Healthy Aging at CSU, on new research to minimize the chance that healthcare workers could unwittingly infect vulnerable residents in long-term care communities. Photo: CSU Photography

Minimizing transmission: Testing asymptomatic healthcare workers to find silent COVID-19 carriers

CSU’s Smart Textiles and Nanotechnology Research Group, led by Associate Professor Vivian Li in the Department of Design and Merchandising, is performing a variety of tests on fabrics that could be used for the medical gowns, assessing factors like durability, comfort, safety and health.

Materials for medical gowns undergo rigorous testing by CSU experts

The Biosafety Level 3 facility at the CSU Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory is capable of processing tests for SARS-CoV-2, the coronavirus that causes COVID-19. (John Eisele/CSU photo)

Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory to process human COVID-19 tests

Development of vaccines typically takes several months and can be slowed by manufacturing requirements. PHILIPPE DESMAZES/AFP via Getty Images

Researchers seek to repurpose an existing manufacturing platform to produce a COVID-19 vaccine (The Conversation)

Associate Professor Rushika Perera (right), leads a team that is testing drugs and chemicals to see if they might provide options to fight the virus that causes COVID-19. She is pictured with Research Assistants Elena Lian (left) and Gabriela Ramirez (middle), who also happen to be recent CSU graduates. Photos: William A. Cotton/CSU Photography

Antiviral compounds against COVID-19 tested in secure labs at CSU

Woodward, Fort Collins

Woodward, CSU collaborate to build ventilators to meet COVID-19 demand (The Coloradoan)

Empty toilet paper roll with don't panic written on it

Why is it so hard to get toilet paper during a pandemic? How COVID-19 is reshaping the global supply chain

CSU Professor Christopher L’Orange seals a mask to a frame with beeswax to prepare it for testing. Photo by Bill Cotton.

An engineering lab at CSU has been transformed into a testing site for COVID-19 medical protective gear

When what-if scenarios turn real: CSU pandemic modeler provides COVID-19 insights on health care workers

When what-if scenarios turn real: CSU pandemic modeler provides COVID-19 insights on health care workers

Jeremy Rodriquez, CSU Walter Scott, Jr., College of Engineering, holds a 3D-printed face shield halo.

CSU labs are helping a Colorado plastics company make medical face shields for hospitals

Allison Vilander, Assistant Professor of Microbiology Immunology and Pathology, works to develop a vaccine for the Covid-19 virus. March 31, 2020
CSU researchers pursue a vaccine to target an Achilles’ heel of the coronavirus

Researchers are rapidly developing treatments, drugs and vaccines for COVID-19
Researchers are rapidly developing treatments, drugs and vaccines for COVID-19

CSU collaborates with local companies to make hand sanitizer

CSU is collaborating across campus and with local businesses to produce hand sanitizer

Weathering the pandemic: Researchers could use forecast models to predict spread of COVID-19

Undergraduate student and lab technician Labon Hillberry, left, and lab director John Mizia in the Rapid Prototyping Lab, where engineers are working around the clock to support testing of a new disinfectant against COVID-19. Photo by John Eisele.

Engineers, disease researchers moving quickly on a disinfectant against COVID-19

U.S. Sen. Michael Bennet; Ray Goodrich, executive director of CSU’s Infectious Disease Research Center; and Alan Rudolph, CSU vice president for research, discuss CSU’s approach to researching a vaccine for the novel coronavirus.
CSU researchers part of national search for coronavirus vaccine