The answer is very much the latter. They represent an app to reduce business waste, a subscription service for kids bikes and a wearable that uses machine learning, IoT and cloud services to solve industrial health and safety problems – all of which were pitched at the latest SETsquared showcase.
The University of Exeter is offering Exeter-based companies the opportunity to host students who have undertaken the award-winning Green Consultancy programme, on a fully-funded 1-3 week internship, in April and June 2020.
Bethnal Green Ventures, Europe’s leading early-stage tech for good investor are currently searching for ambitious tech for good entrepreneurs, looking for funding and support for their business. The Spring 2020 programme is open for applications with an upcoming deadline of 19th January 2020.
SETsquared has an established track record of curating high-quality investment dealflow. They have recently launched a platform to match investors with high-tech, high-growth investment opportunities from across the SETsquared portfolio.
Matt Morley, co-founder of online business tool Savvy, is offering a small group of students 1-1 mentoring support and the chance to pitch for up to £5,000 of grant funding via the S4 programme.
Type of member: Founder
Sigma Technical is a pioneering robotics firm that is developing a state-of-the-art diagnostic and physical training machine.
Type of member: Founder
In line with their promise to keep the customer at the very centre of services, Exeter born business recycling and rubbish start-up Binit have launched an app. The Binit app, one of the very first in the UK's recycling and waste sector, was launched in April 2019 and is designed to make it even easier for customers to sort their day to day recycling and rubbish needs.
Type of member: Acceleration
Agricultural engineering start-up, Milkalyser, has received £1 million of funding to further develop its innovative equipment that monitors the productivity of dairy cows.
Type of member: Incubation
A forensic linguistics project developed with the University of Exeter and Seedata could change the way plagiarism is detected in academia. Plagiarism is a global issue for universities, and by using existing processes it can take up to a week for lecturers to detect issues with inconsistent results.