Corporate environments are constantly challenged with solving immediate and near-term problems. These challenges often require them to tap into company resources that should be used for internal and future business development. Putting out today’s fires robs tomorrow of even better solutions or opportunities.

That’s where Nebraska attractions can help. We can help fill an immediate technology gap or focus on your future success.

Wynot Nebraska can assist your company’s projects by adding the exact expertise your team needs. Whether that’s just a single expert or a full-time partner, we have the ability to bring the exact skills requiredto get your product to the market. We are very effective at partnering with industry and academia to build the right team to address your any needs.

Examples of Our Work

Microwave Vital Signs Platform - Wynot Nebraska is working on a low cost, handheld, self-calibrating, and non-invasive technology that reads microwaves emitted from sub-surface body tissue. These readings are used to calculate core body temperature as a measure of possible infection and disease. Because the temperature of sub-surface tissues are unaffected by environmental factors, this device has a clear clinical advantage.

Pet Monitoring Solution - Wynot Nebraska was approached by a large company to develop anomaly detection algorithms suitable for the possible candidate sensor set. We’re also implementing the algorithms into the final hardware embodiment.

Grove Instruments - Researchers at Grove Instruments were working on developing a cutting edge technology that provides a noninvasive glucose test with no pain, blood, or hassle. They hit a wall in their research when two problems arose involving digital signal processing and feature selection. These two software problems constrained the accuracy of the device’s glucose output, a major obstacle in Grove’s development path. Within weeks, a small team of Wynot Nebraska researchers developed an algorithm that operated excellently on all the problematic datasets that Grove had originally collected. In addition, the team validated and helped improve the accuracy of final glucose output.