Search company, investor...
Florida State University company logo

Florida State University

Founded Year



Grant | Alive

Total Raised


Last Raised

$1.3M | 1 mo ago

About Florida State University

Florida State University is a public university located in Tallahassee, Florida. It provides both graduate and undergraduate degrees. It was founded in 1851 and is based in Tallahassee, Florida.

Headquarters Location

600 W College Ave

Tallahassee, Florida, 32306,

United States

Missing: Florida State University's Product Demo & Case Studies

Promote your product offering to tech buyers.

Reach 1000s of buyers who use CB Insights to identify vendors, demo products, and make purchasing decisions.

Missing: Florida State University's Product & Differentiators

Don’t let your products get skipped. Buyers use our vendor rankings to shortlist companies and drive requests for proposals (RFPs).

Expert Collections containing Florida State University

Expert Collections are analyst-curated lists that highlight the companies you need to know in the most important technology spaces.

Florida State University is included in 1 Expert Collection, including Conference Exhibitors.


Conference Exhibitors

5,302 items

Florida State University Patents

Florida State University has filed 1 patent.

The 3 most popular patent topics include:

  • Molecular biology
  • Polymers
  • Solar cells
patents chart

Application Date

Grant Date


Related Topics




Ceramic materials, Refractory materials, Superhard materials, Pottery, Carbides


Application Date


Grant Date



Related Topics

Ceramic materials, Refractory materials, Superhard materials, Pottery, Carbides



Latest Florida State University News

FSU researchers find decrease in crucial trace element preceded ancient mass extinction

Nov 23, 2022

Credit: Photo by Ben Gill/Virginia Tech A decline in the element molybdenum across the planet’s oceans preceded a significant extinction event approximately 183 million years ago, new research from Florida State University shows. The decrease may have contributed to the mass extinction, in which up to 90% of species in the oceans perished, and it suggests that much more organic carbon was buried in the extinction event than had been previously estimated. The work is published in  AGU Advances . “This research tells us more about what was happening with molybdenum during this extinction event, but we also take it a step further,” said Jeremy Owens, an associate professor in FSU’s Department of Earth, Ocean and Atmospheric Science and a paper co-author. “Our findings help us understand how much carbon was cycling through the system, and it’s much larger than previously thought — potentially on the scale of modern atmospheric and oceanic increases due to human activities.” Previous research showed decreases in molybdenum during the main phase of the ancient mass extinction, but it was unclear how widespread the decrease was, how early it started or how long it lasted. To answer those questions, the researchers analyzed rocks from three sites in Alberta, Canada, which had been part of a massive ocean that surrounded the ancient continent of Pangea. Because the site was connected to that global ocean, the researchers were able to infer conditions across the entire globe, instead of only a single basin. They found new estimates for the start and duration of the molybdenum drawdown and the initial phase of deoxygenation. Their research showed that the decrease preceded the start of the extinction by about one million years, and it lasted about two million years in total, which is much longer than scientists had previously estimated. The decrease in molybdenum also implies a massive increase in organic carbon burial in the ocean that may have been several times larger than previous calculations. Those calculations were based on estimations of carbon dioxide released from volcanic activity, implying that carbon dioxide release from volcanoes was actually much higher, which would be necessary to balance global carbon reservoirs. Just like 183 million years ago, more and more carbon dioxide is being added to the Earth system today, which could reduce marine trace metals such as molybdenum that many organisms rely on for survival as the oceans lose oxygen and bury more organic carbon. After the ancient extinction event, global conditions gradually became more hospitable to life, but that process took hundreds of thousands of years. “The uniqueness of the study sites has allowed us to take a deep look into how the chemistry of the global ocean changed across millions of years, which reconciles much of the current scientific debates that are focused on the local versus global aspects of this time interval,” said Theodore Them, a former postdoctoral fellow at FSU who is now an assistant professor at the College of Charleston. Researchers from the California Institute of Technology, Western Michigan University, the University of Utrecht, and Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University were co-authors in this study. This research was supported by grants from the National Science Foundation, NASA, and the Sloan Foundation. Journal

Florida State University Web Traffic

Page Views per User (PVPU)
Page Views per Million (PVPM)
Reach per Million (RPM)
CBI Logo

Florida State University Rank

Florida State University Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

  • When was Florida State University founded?

    Florida State University was founded in 1851.

  • Where is Florida State University's headquarters?

    Florida State University's headquarters is located at 600 W College Ave, Tallahassee.

  • What is Florida State University's latest funding round?

    Florida State University's latest funding round is Grant.

  • How much did Florida State University raise?

    Florida State University raised a total of $1.3M.

  • Who are the investors of Florida State University?

    Investors of Florida State University include U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.

Discover the right solution for your team

The CB Insights tech market intelligence platform analyzes millions of data points on vendors, products, partnerships, and patents to help your team find their next technology solution.

Request a demo

CBI websites generally use certain cookies to enable better interactions with our sites and services. Use of these cookies, which may be stored on your device, permits us to improve and customize your experience. You can read more about your cookie choices at our privacy policy here. By continuing to use this site you are consenting to these choices.