Thursday, December 18, 2014
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Micro Droplet Systems
10µm PEEK B-o-B Filter (Pack of 5)
10µm PEEK Filter, FFKM (Pack of 10)
2 Reagent Droplet Chip (100µm etch depth)
2 Reagent Droplet Chip (100µm etch depth), hydrophobic
2 Reagent Droplet Chip (50µm etch depth)
2 Reagent Droplet Chip (50µm etch depth), hydrophobic
6-Junction Droplet Chip (50um etch depth)
6-Junction Droplet Chip (50um etch depth), hydrophobic
Droplet Generation Chip with header (100µm etch depth)
Droplet Generation Chip with header (100µm etch depth), hydrophobic
Showing Results 1 - 10 of 125
Altered white-blood-cell motion in burn patients may warn of infection.
New Advance in Cryopreservation Could Change Management of World Blood Supplies
Engineers have identified a method to rapidly prepare frozen red blood cells for transfusions.
Stanford Engineers Discover How to Record the Forensic History of Chemical Contaminations in Water
An invention called a time capsule is a tiny chemistry lab designed to take a fingerprint of contamination and also disclose when it occurred.
Wallet-Sized Labs The Next Big Thing
RMIT researchers are developing inexpensive, portable toxicology laboratories so small you could fit them in your wallet.
Up-close Look at Cancer on the Move
Microscopic view of metastasis could give insight about how to keep cancer in check.
A Medical Lab For The Home
Fraunhofer FIT demonstrates a mobile wireless system that monitors the health of elderly people in their own homes, using miniature sensors.
Detecting Prostate Cancer With a Microfluidic Device
Innovative device detects prostate cancer, kidney disease on the spot.
Hello? Sweat and a Smartphone Could Become The Hot New Health Screening
A new article highlighting UC research reveals how sweat and microfluidics can pinpoint and help dodge potential health issues for everyone from athletes to preemies.
New 'Lab-on-a-Chip' Could Revolutionize Early Diagnosis of Cancer
Faster result times, reduced costs, minimal sample demands and better sensitivity of analysis.
How Fluid Flow Influences Neuron Growth
A University of Texas at Arlington team exploring how neuron growth can be controlled in the lab and, possibly, in the human body has published a new paper in Nature Scientific Reports on how fluid flow could play a significant role.
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