Startup Leader Events
As part of the Buckeye Executive Network, startup leaders have the opportunity to participate in several events throughout the course of the year. The bi-annual startup leader dinner provides the chance to share best practices, create a community and foster growth of university startups. Our technology and company showcase events also provide a chance for entrepreneurs, investors and inventors to interact, connect, and preview Ohio State’s startup portfolio. Inventors and entrepreneurs present brief overviews of their technologies or startup, followed by networking with capital providers, potential customers and talent.
We partner with Rev1 Ventures, a startup studio on Ohio State’s campus that offers capital and strategic services to help startup companies scale. Rev1 aligns innovators and founders with corporate and research partners to access customers and markets, helping entrepreneurs build great companies. Rev1 has $90MM in capital under management, providing a capital continuum from corporate and community partners, as well as the Ohio Third Frontier. Rev1 has been named fourth Most Active Seed Investor in the U.S., according to PitchBook.Learn more about Rev1 Ventures
News & Events
More than 100 rising high school seniors recognized with Honda STEM Award
June 11, 2021
More than 110 rising high school seniors were recognized with the Class of 2022 Honda-Ohio State Partnership STEM Award during a recent virtual ceremony featuring...
Ohio State trustees recognize longevity of partnership with Honda
May 20, 2021
The Ohio State University Board of Trustees recently approved a resolution of appreciation to recognize the longevity of a partnership between the university and ...
When they analyzed the ice, they found genetic codes for 33 viruses. Four of those viruses have already been identified by the scientific community. But at least 28 of them are novel. About half of them seemed to have survived not in spite of the ice, but because of it.
@osuearthscience @OSUmicrobiome “These are viruses that would have thrived in extreme environments,” said Matthew Sullivan, co-author of the study. “These viruses have signatures of genes that help them infect cells in cold environments – just surreal genetic signatures..."