Catalyst Magazine. The Pennsylvania Technical Assistance Program at Penn State has been assisting businesses across the Commonwealth to become competitive and sustainable for more than 50 years.
Penn State News. A company co-founded by a Penn State student to develop a more affordable concussion-monitoring device took third place at the Student Startup Madness (SSM) 2016-17 National Championship Finals on March 13 in Austin, Texas.
Journeys Magazine. Local experts and Penn State students come together to give small- to mid-size companies the help they need.
StateCollege.com. The Pennsylvania Technical Assistance Program will hold a workshop to educate businesses about how to save money by becoming more energy efficient.
Penn State News. For all those people who find themselves grasping for words when it comes to meeting new people or starting conversations, Andrew Simpson, a senior in criminal justice, has the answer.
Penn State News. The Pennsylvania Technical Assistance Program was awarded $655,000 in grant funding from the Environmental Protection Agency and the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection to offer free energy and environmental assessments to businesses across Pennsylvania.
PA Environment Digest. Is your company interested in saving money through pollution prevention strategies and energy efficiency assessments?
NWIRC. Energy Management Systems, such as ISO 50001 and Superior Energy Performance (SEP), are powerful tools to ensure that a facility is continuously reducing its energy usage and environmental footprint. On November 8, 2016, in Clarion, Pennsylvania, PennTAP will review the steps and requirements for certification under each system. PennTAP will also outline the benefits beyond reducing energy costs.
StateCollege.com. Upon entering the new Happy Valley LaunchBox headquarters, visitors are greeted with a quote from Helen Keller that reads “Alone we can do so little. Together we can do so much.”
Penn State News. A new 3-D printing lab in Penn State’s University Libraries is now open, giving Penn State students and faculty at all campuses the opportunity to dream up, design and print almost anything. The lab, called the Maker Commons, houses a large-scale printing installation of 32 MakerBot desktop 3-D printers as well as the Invention Studio, where University Park students can use littleBits for rapid prototyping of devices, and offers consultants to answer questions and help with projects.