Are you interested in joining or leading a hard science startup in the clean energy or climate technology space? Maryland Energy Innovation Accelerator matches experienced business executives with inventors from universities and federal labs in Maryland to create companies that will license and commercialize the technology. This is a paid, part-time position (keep your day job) where you work with the inventor and MEIA staff over 4 months to evaluate product-market fit and decide whether to start a company to commercialize this cutting edge technology. Want to learn more? Fill out the form below and let’s talk. Candidates must have at least 10 years of business experience and can demonstrate deep industry knowledge and contacts to build credible business plans.
The Maryland Energy Innovation Accelerator is looking for someone to support a Catalyst Design & Manufacturing technology company. For more information and to apply visit: https://mdeia.org/blog/f/eeirs-wanted-for-catalyst-design-and-manufacturing
More information is below:
MEIA is looking for two Energy Executives in Residence and two Mentors to assist with commercializing new technology to accomplish ultra-high temperature catalyst manufacturing. This new technology will also create opportunities to design new catalyst materials. Ideal candidates are well-versed in the catalyst design and manufacturing industry and its technologies and have a strong combination of business and technology development experience. APPLY NOW or read more below.
MEIA is helping commercialize the technology of University of Maryland Professor Liangbing Hu, the Herbert Rabin Distinguished Professor of Mechanical Engineering, and Director of the Center for Materials Innovation. This technology was featured on the cover of Science in March 2018 and has been under continuous development.
- enables energy-efficient, clean and low-cost catalyst manufacturing
- enables discovery of new materials and performance optimization
- multi-functionality within one material
- alloying of low-cost elements to replace noble metals