Technology Commercialization: Indian University Perspective

Authors

  • Pradeep Srivastava Associate professor School of Biochemical Engineering Institute of Technology Banaras Hindu University Varanasi-221005
  • Sunita Chandra Deputy Registrar Banaras Hindu University Varanasi

DOI:

https://doi.org/10.4067/S0718-27242012000400010

Keywords:

Technology commercialization, Intellectual Property Rights, Bayh Dole act, PFIP Bill, Licensing authority, etc

Abstract

Technology transfer is the complete, enabling disclosure of advancement in Science and technology, sufficient for its unfettered use and improvement. Universities and institutions of high end research and learning are the focus of such knowledge economy. University- industry partnerships in the field of Science and technology are complex and develop through a large number of mechanisms. The protection and the licensing mechanism of Intellectual property rights at such institutions are the focus of attention of the policy makers at all levels, including the Parliament, wherein a bill has been passed recently, PFIP Bill,2010, which emulates the technology commercialization at US University through Bayh Dole Act. A detailed commercialization process has been evaluated and the success of such technology transfer analysis and commercialization has been reviewed with reference to controlling parameters and revenue being generated

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Author Biography

Pradeep Srivastava, Associate professor School of Biochemical Engineering Institute of Technology Banaras Hindu University Varanasi-221005

Associate Professor

School of Biochemical engineering

& Coordinator, Technology Business Incubator

Institute of Technology
Banaras Hindu University
Varanasi-221005

References

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BAyh Dole Act, (PL 96-517), Patent and Trademark amendment act of 1980, USA.

Everett M Rogers, Jing Yin and Joern Hoffman, Assessing the Effectiveness of Technology Transfer Offices at US Universities, AUTM, Journal, XII, 2006

Inzelt A.: The evolution of university–industry–government relationships during transition, Research Policy, (2004), Vol. 33, pp. 975-995

Jospin. L.,Towards the factory of next century, In: Innovation and Technology Transfer. European Commission, Luxembourg, January 1998, pp. 16–21

Kumar, V., Jain, P., Commercialization of new technologies in India: an empirical study of perceptions of technology institutions,Technovation, (2001), 4.1.0, pp.1-8

Prabhu Ram,Tech transfer in the Indian Public research System, Research Global, pp 10-12, Oct 2008 www.prsindia.org/uploads/media/1229425658/LB_protection

Rosenberg, N., Nelson, R., 1994. American universities and technical advance in industry. Res. Policy, 23, 323–348.

Report of the Steering Committee on Science and Technology, for 11th Five Year Plan( 2007-2012), Planning Commission, Govt of India, Dec, 2006

Shalini Gupta, SBRI funded companies taking Wings, Biospectrum India, June, 2008, www.biospectrumindia.ciol.com/content/coverstory.

Shane, S., University technology transfer to entrepreneurial companies, Journal of Business Venturing, (2002), 17, pp. 1-16

Status Report on Technology Business Incubation in India 2009, NSTEDB, DST, New Delhi www.dbtindia.nic.in

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Published

2012-12-19

How to Cite

Srivastava, P., & Chandra, S. (2012). Technology Commercialization: Indian University Perspective. Journal of Technology Management & Innovation, 7(4), 121-131. https://doi.org/10.4067/S0718-27242012000400010

Issue

Section

Research Articles