In this Aug. 28, 2017 photo, University of Alaska Anchorage professor Joey Yang, holds a sample of his Tundra Tape invention, which just received a $75,000 boost from the Alaska Accelerator Fund at the engineering building on the UAA campus in Anchorage. Tundra Tape is a woven carbon fiber that conducts heat to keep surfaces clear of ice and snow. The woven carbon fiber of Tundra Tape has a longer life that traditional water or glycol pumping systems to keep walkways clear in winter months.
In this Aug. 28, 2017 photo, University of Alaska Anchorage professor Joey Yang, holds a sample of his Tundra Tape invention, which just received a $75,000 boost from the Alaska Accelerator Fund at the engineering building on the UAA campus in Anchorage. Tundra Tape is a woven carbon fiber that conducts heat to keep surfaces clear of ice and snow. The woven carbon fiber of Tundra Tape has a longer life that traditional water or glycol pumping systems to keep walkways clear in winter months. Alaska Journal of Commerce Naomi Klouda
In this Aug. 28, 2017 photo, University of Alaska Anchorage professor Joey Yang, holds a sample of his Tundra Tape invention, which just received a $75,000 boost from the Alaska Accelerator Fund at the engineering building on the UAA campus in Anchorage. Tundra Tape is a woven carbon fiber that conducts heat to keep surfaces clear of ice and snow. The woven carbon fiber of Tundra Tape has a longer life that traditional water or glycol pumping systems to keep walkways clear in winter months. Alaska Journal of Commerce Naomi Klouda

Alaska professor gets $75,000 investment for startup

October 07, 2017 9:57 AM

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