Medipacs Inc., which has developed a wearable drug-infusion pump based on a patented polymer that drives the device by expanding and contracting, is trying to raise up to $5 million to reach the next step in commercialization.
More Arizona technology companies could reap tax breaks for research and development, while some startups could find new seed funding, under pending legislation backed by the state's biggest technology industry group.
Expenses incurred while seeking a new job may be deductible on your taxes. But do you know which ones?
The Kannally house serves as visitor center for Oracle State Park, a part of a park system deemed endangered.
The large adobe-built Marist College building in downtown Tucson is on the list as well.
An old ranch house is one of several historical structures at the Empire Ranch. The ranch now forms a big part of the Las Cienegas National Conservation Area, just north and east of Sonoita. The ranch is on the list of endangered historical areas.
More than 120 structures along the stretch of Broadway between Campbell Avenue and Country Club Road have distinctive architecture, according to the Arizona Preservation Foundation. The above building at 2343 E. Broadway currently houses law offices.
Broadway's "Sunshine Corridor" is among the newest additions to the Arizona Preservation Foundation's list of the state's most endangered historical places.
A prototype solar energy system designed by University of Arizona astronomy professor Roger Angel is tested in a courtyard between buildings on the UA campus. A fully functional system is under construction at the UA Science and Technology Park.
Mark Schwartz, a scientist, works at HTG Molecular Diagnostics Inc. at 3430 E. Global Loop, near South Palo Verde and East Valencia roads. The biotech company is expanding into new products.
Lab technician Becky Eichorst makes polymers at Medipacs, which operates at the Arizona Center for Innovation's "wet lab."
David Galbraith, center, a plant geneticist and professor, tests out a plate transfer robot at the Bio5 Institute at the University of Arizona.
Five years after its inception and nearly three years after losing most of its state funding, Arizona's public-private science partnership is still bearing fruit - particularly in Southern Arizona.
NEW YORK — You can leap off a mountainside in extreme skiing, kick and claw to near death in extreme fighting and twist yourself into a pretzel in extreme yoga. Why not turn investing into an adventure sport?