Collaborating with the University of Arizona has never been easier.
Whether you want to engage with world-class researchers, connect with students, license technology, access unique facilities, or locate at our award-winning research parks, our team will work with you to establish win-win collaborations and more.
Research Facilities & Centers
UArizona provides shared research resources called core facilities or cores—highly specialized testbed facilities available for faculty, students, and scientists in government and industry.
Core facilities offer:
- Specialized scientific instruments and equipment
- Cutting-edge technologies for product research and development
- Services including training, education, and expert consultation
Centers & Institutes
UArizona’s more than 100 centers and institutes facilitate interdisciplinary collaboration among researchers, government, and industry, as well as offer an opportunity for research to influence public policy and contribute to economic development for our local and extended community.
Tech Parks Arizona
Tech Parks Arizona creates the place, environment, and interactive ground that generates, attracts, and retains technology companies and talent in alignment with the research, mission, and goals of UArizona. Tech Parks Arizona directs the UA Tech Park at Rita Road, UA Tech Park at The Bridges and the University of Arizona Center for Innovation with the highest priority of recruitment of companies with connections to UArizona to locate at these facilities.
Bridging Academia and Industry
The University of Arizona is collaborating with Amgen, a global leader in biotechnology, to strengthen and diversify the nation’s STEM workforce. In October 2022, two UArizona PhD students began fellowships at Amgen’s laboratories in Thousand Oaks, California.
A gift from space: UArizona-led OSIRIS-REx mission delivers largest-ever asteroid sample to Earth
The delivery from the asteroid Bennu, seven years after the spacecraft launched, marks the end of the space-voyaging phase of the mission. Scientists will now study the rocks and dust to better understand the origins of life on Earth.