Awardee Resources

Quick Links: PAMS, DUNS, SAM, SBIR.gov, GRANTS.gov

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Useful Documents for Awardees

Here you will find the answers to many of the questions asked following the award of a Phase I or Phase II SBIR/STTR award. Answers to areas of inquiry include, award notification, no-cost extensions, progress reports, and audit requirements. Read More »


National Energy Research Scientific Computing Center (NERSC)

All DOE SBIR/STTR grant projects requiring high performance computing support are eligible to apply to use DOE NERSC resources. NERSC is the primary scientific computing facility for the DOE. Its systems are reliable, secure, and provide a state-of-the-art scientific development environment with the tools needed by its diverse community of users. Read More »


Phase I Principal Investigator Meeting

Principal Investigators of SBIR/STTR Phase I grants are expected to attend a meeting in the DC area approximately 4 months after the start of their award period. Read more »


Commercialization Assistance Program

Need help preparing and executing your commercialization plan? SBIR/STTR Phase I & II grantees are eligible to receive commercialization assistance from a DOE contractor. Read more »


Phase III Preference

DOE National Laboratories should give preference to SBIR/STTR firm that developed the technology to the greatest extent practicable.  When discussing this acquisition preference with the National Laboratories, this memo from DOE Headquarters may be useful.  Please note that that this preference applies only when the National Laboratories are acquiring a specific technology developed under the SBIR/STTR programs.  DOE Laboratories are not precluded from holding open competition for other less focused acquisitions in compliance with the applicable procurement laws, regulations and policy.  Questions should be directed to Laboratory procurement professionals, particularly professionals assigned to small business contracting.


Thinking of Selling Overseas?

Export regulations apply to organizations of all sizes, including one-person operations and private individuals exporting items to family and friends. The Bureau of Industry and Security (BIS) regulates exports of most commercial items and some defense items through the Export Administration Regulations (EAR). Please visit this U. S. Department of Commerce resource site for more information about selling internationally:  Read more »


NERSC