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April 2013
Scientific News
Smart Insulin Patch Could Replace Painful Injections for Diabetes
A joint effort between diabetes doctors and biomedical engineers could revolutionize how people with diabetes keep their blood sugar levels in check.
The Secrets of Secretion
Researchers have hacked nature's blueprints to create a new technology that could have broad-reaching impact on drug delivery systems and self-healing and anti-fouling materials.
New Tool on Horizon for Surgeons Treating Cancer Patients
Surgeons could know while their patients are still on the operating table if a tissue is cancerous, according to researchers.
Heartbeat on a Chip Could Improve Pharmaceutical Tests
A gravity-powered chip that can mimic a human heartbeat outside the body could advance pharmaceutical testing and open new possibilities in cell culture because it can mimic fundamental physical rhythms.
Unravelling the Mysteries of Carbonic Acid
Researchers have shown how gaseous carbon dioxide molecules are solvated by water to initiate the proton transfer chemistry that produces carbonic acid and bicarbonate.
Injectable Device Delivers Nano-View of the Brain
A team of researchers has developed a method of fabricating nanoscale electronic scaffolds that can be injected via syringe.
Gecko-Inspired Adhesives for Microfluidics
Scientists from Canada report an affordable manufacturing advance in microfluidics with a dry adhesive system that demonstrates strong, self-healing and reversible bonding.
How to Cut a Vortex Into Slices
Researchers have found a way of improving the rate and efficiency of microfluidic processes used in chemical research.
Researchers use Nanoparticle Tracking Analysis to Study Extracellular Vesicles
Scientists are working to find a way deliver a specific microRNA species capable of retarding the growth of tumor cells.
New Chip Makes Testing For Antibiotic-Resistant Bacteria Faster, Easier
Researchers at the University of Toronto design diagnostic chip to reduce testing time from days to one hour, allowing doctors to pick the right antibiotic the first time.


















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