Innovate Arkansas is searching for and recruiting knowledge- and information-based companies. The industries below fall within the Arkansas Economic Development Commission’s definition of emerging technologies, and are considered sectors that have the greatest potential for growth in Arkansas and the global economy.
Does your product, service or technology fit one these industries? If so, learn how to become an Innovate Arkansas client.
Advanced materials and manufacturing systems:
- Electronics manufacturing
- Environmental issues related to material and manufacturing
- Transportation logistics
- Automated systems
Agriculture, food and environmental sciences:
- Agricultural medicine
- Waste minimization
- Energy reduction
- Distributed energy generation
- Spatial technology
Biotechnology, bioengineering and life sciences:
- Bio-based products
- Medical devices
- Biopharmaceuticals and drug discovery
- Protein structure and function
- Cell molecular biology
- Sensor technology
- Knowledge and data engineering
- Database systems
- Distributed systems
- Wireless systems
- Software development
The University of Arkansas at Little Rock has named Paula Casey as its interim vice provost for research and dean of the graduate school.
Arkansas State University in Jonesboro is set to implement a program this fall that will require all freshmen to use an iPad as part of a first-year experience course called "Making Connections."
Innovate Arkansas client Movista was born in the MBA program at the University of Arkansas Walton Business College, but when it came time to put down permanent roots, co-founders April Seggebruch and Stan Zylowski chose a house just off the square in downtown Bentonville.
While he supports enterprises and technologies that embrace sustainability and renewable energy as president and CEO of BlueInGreen LLC, Clete Brewer is first and foremost about the business side.