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2004-07-01T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Ray Yin?

Dr. Ray Yin

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Background Information

Employment History

Adjunct Professor

University of Delaware

Position, Private Sector

$resume.company.value

Education

doctorate

chemistry

University of Southern California

Web References (2 Total References)


Business Ledger: City of Newark, DE

www.ncbl.com [cached]

Dr. Ray Yin, who has lived in Newark for eight years and is a former adjunct professor at the University of Delaware, brought his two-year-old, 11-employee company from Maryland to Newark's Interchange Business Park on Elkton Road.

And while the celebration was about Yin's company - ANP Technologies - his own story of starting out and choosing to stay in Newark showed how small businesses begin and flourish.
...
Yin developed a cutting-edge process whereby soldiers on a battlefield, or security at airlines or officials at water facilities can detect biological agents like anthrax and small pox almost immediately by placing a drop of blood or saliva onto a pen-sized detection kit.
Yin, 39, worked in the private sector for four years after graduating from University of Southern California with a doctorate in chemistry.He was then recruited by the Aberdeen Proving Ground's Army Research Laboratory in Maryland to found its nanobiotechnology program eight years ago.At the same time, his wife, a biologist, landed a job with DuPont and the two moved to Newark.
Soon after the 9/11 terrorist attacks he began working out of his home to research the bio detection kits that ANP hopes to begin producing within a year.
When his initial research required a lab, Yin said the "garage phase" was over.
...
Yin also said the move to Newark made sense because the majority of his employees live near the Maryland/Delaware border.
"I didn't want to live outside of Delaware," Yin said."I really love Delaware and Newark."
ANP signed a two-year lease at its new location.
The next step for ANP is to receive government approval for a "products contract," which will allow them to begin producing the kits for military use, paid for by the federal government.If that comes through, Yin expects to hire 30-50 more employees and expand his space.
Eventually, Yin expects to move out of defense products to pharmaceuticals and other areas.He even sees the company growing to 100-plus employees in the next three to five years and, possibly, going public.Minner said Yin and his company are excellent examples of the determination and impact small businesses have in Delaware.


Business Ledger: City of Newark, DE

www.ledgerdelaware.com [cached]

Dr. Ray Yin, who has lived in Newark for eight years and is a former adjunct professor at the University of Delaware, brought his two-year-old, 11-employee company from Maryland to Newark's Interchange Business Park on Elkton Road.

And while the celebration was about Yin's company , ANP Technologies , his own story of starting out and choosing to stay in Newark showed how small businesses begin and flourish.
...
Yin developed a cutting-edge process whereby soldiers on a battlefield, or security at airlines or officials at water facilities can detect biological agents like anthrax and small pox almost immediately by placing a drop of blood or saliva onto a pen-sized detection kit.
Yin, 39, worked in the private sector for four years after graduating from University of Southern California with a doctorate in chemistry.He was then recruited by the Aberdeen Proving Ground's Army Research Laboratory in Maryland to found its nanobiotechnology program eight years ago.At the same time, his wife, a biologist, landed a job with DuPont and the two moved to Newark.
Soon after the 9/11 terrorist attacks he began working out of his home to research the bio detection kits that ANP hopes to begin producing within a year.
When his initial research required a lab, Yin said the "garage phase" was over.
...
Yin also said the move to Newark made sense because the majority of his employees live near the Maryland/Delaware border.
"I didn't want to live outside of Delaware," Yin said."I really love Delaware and Newark."
ANP signed a two-year lease at its new location.
The next step for ANP is to receive government approval for a "products contract," which will allow them to begin producing the kits for military use, paid for by the federal government.If that comes through, Yin expects to hire 30-50 more employees and expand his space.
Eventually, Yin expects to move out of defense products to pharmaceuticals and other areas.He even sees the company growing to 100-plus employees in the next three to five years and, possibly, going public.Minner said Yin and his company are excellent examples of the determination and impact small businesses have in Delaware.

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