Home > News > Osmetech grants research license to Minerva for monolayer technology
June 18th, 2007
Osmetech grants research license to Minerva for monolayer technology
Osmetech PLC said it has granted a non-exclusive research license to US-based Minerva Biotechnologies Corp for use of its self-assembling monolayer technology in tandem with Minerva's proprietary nanoparticle technology.
Financial terms of the deal were not disclosed.
The molecular diagnostics company said Minerva plans to use the technology for signal enhancement, drug design, drug screening, and functional proteomics.
Vegetable oil ingredient key to destroying gastric disease bacteria: In mice, therapeutic nanoparticles dampen H. pylori bacteria and inflammation that lead to ulcers and gastric cancer November 25th, 2014
Research reveals how our bodies keep unwelcome visitors out of cell nuclei November 24th, 2014
ASU, IBM move ultrafast, low-cost DNA sequencing technology a step closer to reality November 24th, 2014
An Inside Job: UC-Designed Nanoparticles Infiltrate, Kill Cancer Cells From Within November 24th, 2014
SEMATECH to Showcase Innovation and Advances in Manufacturing at SEMICON Japan 2014: SEMATECH experts will share the latest techniques, emerging trends and best practices in advanced manufacturing strategies and methodologies November 26th, 2014
Australian startup creates world’s first 100% cotton hydrophobic T-Shirts November 26th, 2014
The mysterious 'action at a distance' between liquid containers November 26th, 2014
'Giant' charge density disturbances discovered in nanomaterials: Juelich researchers amplify Friedel oscillations in thin metallic films November 26th, 2014
Dicerna Announces License Agreement with Tekmira to Advance Dicerna’s PH1 Development Program November 17th, 2014
First genetic-based tool to detect circulating cancer cells in blood: NanoFlares light up individual cells if breast cancer biomarker is present November 17th, 2014
Ki-Bum Lee Patents Technology To Advance Stem Cell Therapeutics November 13th, 2014
'Direct writing' of diamond patterns from graphite a potential technological leap November 5th, 2014