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Measuring Chemistry on a Chip
Researchers developing chemical sensor chip for sample analysis in a lab or monitoring air and water quality in the field.
Automating Genetic Analysis
Researchers are looking to have computers help perform genetic analysis when scientists study a patient's genome to diagnose a disease.
DNA Condensation on a Chip
Carriers of genetic information packed together on a biochip like in nature.
Microchip Tech Improves Nanomaterial Safety Screening
Platform developed at UCLA uses lab-on-a-chip technology to predict how hazardous engineered nanomaterials might be.
Four Key Dynamics Driving Effective Outsourcing Decision Making for Lab Automation OEMs
Laboratory automation device manufacturers need to stay flexible in their outsourcing strategies because their make-versus-buy decisions may change over time.
How Cloud Connectivity Can Combat the Reproducibility Crisis
This infographic explains the reproducibility crisis, and how cloud connectivity can help overcome this problem.
'Fixing' Blood Vessel Cells To Diagnose Blood Clotting Disorders
A novel microfluidic device detects how endothelial cells that line vessels contribute to hemostasis.
Replicating the Connection Between Muscles and Nerves
New chip could help test drugs for ALS, other neuromuscular disorders.
Lab-on-a-Chip to Detect Cancer and Diseases at the Nanoscale
IBM scientists will collaborate with the Icahn School of Medicine at Mt. Sinai to test on prostate cancer.
Diagnostic Thread - Weaving the Future?
Researchers have created diagnostic threads that could pave the way for next-gen implantable and wearable diagnostics.
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Microporous and Mesoporous Materials
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Microporous and Mesoporous Materials is an international journal covering all aspects of porous solids classified as either microporous (pore width up to 2 nm) or mesoporous (pore width ca.2 to ca.50 nm). Typical examples are zeolites and zeolite-like materials, pillared or non-pillared clays, clathrasils and clathrates, carbon molecular sieves or mesoporous silica and silica-alumina (for example, of the M41S-type, with an ordered pore system), urea and related host substances, or porous metal oxides, salts and composite materials. Both natural and synthetic materials are within the scope of the journal.

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