Jefferson Lab

Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility (Jefferson Lab) is one of 17 national laboratories funded by the U.S. Department of Energy. The lab also receives support from the City of Newport News and the Commonwealth of Virginia.

The lab’s primary mission is to conduct basic research of the atom’s nucleus using the lab’s unique particle accelerator, known as the Continuous Electron Beam Accelerator Facility (CEBAF). Jefferson Lab also conducts a variety of research using its Free-Electron Laser, which is based on the same electron-accelerating technology used in CEBAF.

In addition to its science mission, the lab provides programs designed to help educate the next generation in science and technology, and to engage the public.

Managing and operating the lab for DOE is Jefferson Science Associates, LLC. JSA is a limited liability company created by Southeastern Universities Research Association and PAE Applied Technologies.

Jefferson Lab spends approximately $73 million annually through procurements to a diverse group of large and small businesses for a broad range of products and services that support the lab’s overall mission.

Managing the lab’s vendor process is the Procurement & Services Department. The department is dedicated to the highest standards of service, conduct and continuous improvement.

To learn more about business opportunities with the lab, contact Procurement & Services.

Jefferson Lab is also actively engaged in transferring its unique intellectual properties and patents to the private sector.

If you or your business is interested in technology transfer opportunities, please visit the lab’s Technology Transfer website. There you will find all the information you need about the lab’s patents and the process for licensing Jefferson Lab technology.


Read more at JLab

NASA Langley’s Technology Gateway; Technology Transfer, SBIR/STTR, Partnerships & Licensing

Langley develops technologies for space exploration, for advancing the understanding of the earth’s climate, and for improving air transportation. These technologies have many potential nearer term and ‘down to earth’ benefits. Benefits to improve the quality of life. Helping us work better, play better, and live better.

Through partnerships, we can create new technologies and relationships that can be mutually valuable in reducing R & D costs, expanding capabilities, accelerating solutions to technical challenges, and creating new products. For examples of successful technologies from partnerships, please visit our success stories, and consider how The Technology Gateway can offer value to you.

Langley’s Technology Gateway is your entry point for licensing technology, forming partnerships, and finding research expertise and facilities at the Center.


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Technology Transfer Program

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