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August 15th, 2005
Nano-engineering of new drug-releasing polymer structures is changing medical design. Bioabsorbable devices will be the next big thing.
Use of drug-bearing polymers in implantable devices now is exploding. From a base of zero 25 years ago, it's a $28 billion industry in the U.S. alone this year, with applications ranging from treatment of brain cancer to a potential game-changer for diabetes.
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Local girl does good March 22nd, 2014
Surface Characteristics Influence Cellular Growth on Semiconductor Material March 12th, 2014
The "Tipping Point" February 12th, 2014
Innovative strategy to facilitate organ repair April 18th, 2014
Novel stapled peptide nanoparticle combination prevents RSV infection, study finds April 17th, 2014
More effective kidney stone treatment, from the macroscopic to the nanoscale April 17th, 2014
High-temperature plasmonics eyed for solar, computer innovation April 17th, 2014
Transparent Conductive Films and Sensors Are Hot Segments in Printed Electronics: Start-ups in these fields show above-average momentum, while companies working on emissive displays such as OLED are fading, Lux Research says April 17th, 2014
Biologists Develop Nanosensors to Visualize Movements and Distribution of Plant Stress Hormone April 15th, 2014
LetiDays Grenoble to Present Multiple Perspectives on Development, Challenges and Markets for the IoT April 14th, 2014
In latest generation of tiny biosensors, size isn't everything: UCLA researchers overturn conventional wisdom on nanowire-based diagnostic devices April 11th, 2014