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UBC Engineers Develop Biochem Point-of-Care Lab for Smartphones
UBC Okanagan takes lab on a chip technology to a new inexpensive level.
New Way To Model Sickle Cell Behavior
Microfluidic device allows researchers to predict behavior of patients’ blood cells.
Watching How Cells Interact
New device allows scientists to glimpse communication between immune cells.
Extracting Tumor Cells From Blood
UCLA scientists use ‘NanoVelcro’ and temperature control to extract tumor cells from blood.
Sweeping Cells Apart For Use In Medical Research
Scientists have developed a new method to separate cells, which could lead to more efficient medical research.
How Bacteria Control Their Size
By monitoring thousands of individual bacteria scientists discovered how they maintain their size from generation to generation.
Tailor-Made Cancer Treatments? New Cell Culture Technique Paves The Way
Technique grew cells from 73% of patients in the study, more than three times as effective as previous methods.
Predicting Sepsis
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.
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Next Generation X-Aptamers for Identification of Personalized Biomarkers in Cancer
David G. Gorenstein, Ph.D., University of Texas Health Sciences Center, speaking at Genomics Research 2012.
Date Posted: Monday, January 07, 2013
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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.
Wednesday, October 08, 2014
Method Developed at UT Arlington Allows Quantitative Nanoscopic Imaging Through Silicon
A team of scientists has figured out how to quantitatively observe cellular processes taking place on so-called “lab on a chip” devices in a silicon environment.
Monday, October 07, 2013
 
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