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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.
IBM Announces $3 Billion Research Initiative to Tackle Chip Grand Challenges for Cloud and Big Data Systems: Scientists and engineers to push limits of silicon technology to 7 nanometers and below and create post-silicon future July 10th, 2014
Virus structure inspires novel understanding of onion-like carbon nanoparticles April 10th, 2014
Local girl does good March 22nd, 2014
Surface Characteristics Influence Cellular Growth on Semiconductor Material March 12th, 2014
Researchers create vaccine for dust-mite allergies Main Page Content: Vaccine reduced lung inflammation to allergens in lab and animal tests July 22nd, 2014
NIST shows ultrasonically propelled nanorods spin dizzyingly fast July 22nd, 2014
SentiMag® Now Available in Australia and New Zealand July 21st, 2014
More than glitter: Scientists explain how gold nanoparticles easily penetrate cells, making them useful for delivering drugs July 21st, 2014
Tiny laser sensor heightens bomb detection sensitivity July 19th, 2014
Iranian Scientists Use Nanosensors to Achieve Best Limit for Early Cancer Diagnosis July 19th, 2014
Rice nanophotonics experts create powerful molecular sensor: Sensor amplifies optical signature of single molecules about 100 billion times July 15th, 2014
University of Illinois researchers demonstrate novel, tunable nanoantennas July 14th, 2014