- About Us
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
April 13th, 2006
University of California, Riverside Electrical Engineering Assistant Professor Mihri Ozkan is part of a team receiving $75,000 from the National Academies Keck Futures Initiative to build a malaria diagnosis device.
Ozkan, a faculty member at UCR’s Bourns College of Engineering, will develop the nanotechnology needed for an inexpensive measuring device to detect active malaria infections in remote field settings where there is little or no electricity or medical expertise. The diagnostic tool will use microfluids, nanotechnology and genomics to diagnose the type and drug resistance of malaria parasites in humans.
University of California, Riverside
|Related News Press|
Arrowhead Provides Response to New Minority Shareholder Announcement January 7th, 2017
Harris & Harris Group Announces a Proposed Strategic Restructuring December 20th, 2016
In-cell molecular sieve from protein crystal February 14th, 2017
Cedars-Sinai, UCLA Scientists Use New ‘Blood Biopsies’ With Experimental Device to Speed Cancer Diagnosis and Predict Disease Spread: Leading-Edge Research Is Part of National Cancer Moonshot Initiative February 13th, 2017
Engineers shrink microscope to dime-sized device February 17th, 2017
Research opens door to smaller, cheaper, more agile communications tech February 16th, 2017