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  Events - March 2014


Nanomedicine

26 Mar 2014 - 27 Mar 2014 - Edinburgh, Scotland



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The British Society for Nanomedicine (BSNM) is proud to collaborate with SELECTBIO in the organisation of Nanomedicine 2014. BSNM is a registered charity, created to allow open access for industry, academia, clinicians and the public to news and details of on-going nanomedicine research throughout the UK and beyond. A key aim of BSNM is the provision of forums for scientists to disseminate their latest advances and highlight their work to the wider scientific community.


The exciting Nanomedicine 2014 programme will provide insight across a number of emerging nanotechnologies that span from treatment to diagnosis. The programme includes the use of solid drug nanosuspensions for improving oral bioavailability and for sustained release formulations, recent developments in targeting nanoparticles through the use of aptamers conjugated to their surface and progress in siRNA delivery, as well as cell and particle imaging. The Conference Chair is Dr Andrew Owen, Professor of Pharmacology and Chair of the British Society for Nanomedicine, University of Liverpool.

Attending this event will provide you with excellent opportunities for networking with like-minded peers, helping you to find solutions and build collaborations.


You can present your research on a poster while attending the meeting. Submit an abstract for consideration now!
Poster Submission Deadline: 12 March 2014

Early Bird – expires 12 February 2014



Further information
Scientific News
Rates of Nonmedical Prescription Opioid Use Disorder Double in 10 Years
Researchers at NIH have found that the nonmedical use of prescription opioids has more than doubled among adults in the United States from 2001-2002 to 2012-2013.
Self-Assembling Protein Shell for Drug Delivery
Made-to-order nano-cages open possibilities of shipping cargo into living cells or fashioning small chemical reactors.
Guided Chemotherapy Missiles
Latching chemotherapy drugs onto proteins that seek out tumors could provide a new way of treating tumors in the brain or with limited blood supply that are hard to reach with traditional chemotherapy.
What Makes a Good Scientist?
It’s the journey, not just the destination that counts as a scientist when conducting research.
‘Human-on-a-Chip’ Could Replace Animal Testing
Researchers are developing a “human-on-a-chip,” a miniature external replication of the human body, integrating biology and engineering with a combination of microfluidics and multi-electrode arrays.
A New Approach to Chemical Synthesis
Communesins, originally found in fungus, could hold potential as cancer drugs.
‘Missing Tooth’ Hydrogels Handle Hard-to-Deliver Drugs
Rice University’s custom hydrogel traps water-avoiding molecules for slow delivery.
Copper is Key in Burning Fat
Berkeley Lab scientist says results could provide new target for obesity research.
Better Animal Model to Improve HIV Vaccine Development
Penn study identifies a new tool to produce better HIV vaccine designs.
Identifying Side-Effects At Early Stages Of Drug Development
An approach that could reduce the chances of drugs failing during the later stages of clinical trials has been demonstrated by a collaboration between the University of Cambridge and pharmaceutical company GlaxoSmithKline (GSK).
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