Developing regional partnerships
Our on-going partnerships with regional small/medium sized enterprises (SMEs) show the variety of benefits businesses can gain from working in collaboration with the University such as access to high calibre students, facilities, expertise and funding.
The below case studies showcase examples of how a partnership can grow and develop from one initial meeting and small scale project, to multiple collaborations and a longstanding, mutually beneficial, partnership.
If you're looking to develop a partnership with the University of Sheffield you can contact our business gateways who will be happy to discuss the options available.
Enabling world-leading technology
Magnomatics are a high technology engineering company that develop and manufacture products for many global industries based on their groundbreaking magnetic gear technology.
Initially a spin-out from the University of Sheffield in 2006, they have continued to undertake a number of projects with the University from collaborative R&D and access to facilities/consultancy, to the ability to develop and employ skilled engineers.
Supporting company growth through R&D
LabLogic Systems Ltd are a manufacturer of instrumentation and software to the Life Science, Nuclear Medicine and Radiation Safety sectors based in Broomhill, Sheffield.
They have undertaken a variety of collaborative projects from 2003 ranging from Knowledge Transfer Partnerships (KTPs), PhD placements, interships & student projects.
Combining expertise to make new discoveries faster
JRI Orthopaedics Ltd are a manufacturer of orthopaedic implants and surgical instrumentation providing world class manufacturing and based in Chapeltown business park.
They have a history of innovation and have collaborated with the University of Sheffield in a variety of different ways included Knowledge Transfer Partnerships (KTPs), collaborative research & student placements.
Providing cost-effective early stage projects
Ceramisys are a Sheffield based SME who specialise in the development and manufacturing of synthetic bone graft substitutes for the repair and regeneration of bone.
They have been working in partnership with the University since 2002 through PhD studentships and collaborative research.