- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
August 14th, 2007
U.S. researchers are studying ways to use super-small nanoparticles to easily deliver painkillers to injured soldiers.
The team at the University of Michigan say they have received a $1.3 million grant from the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency to conduct the study.
The goal is to develop tiny painkiller-bearing particles that can be injected with a pen-like device that can be used by injured soldiers' comrades, or even injured soldiers themselves, on the battlefield. Ideally, the devices would provide safe and effective pain relief until a wounded soldier could receive more expert medical help.
|Related News Press|
Electric fields remove nanoparticles from blood with ease November 24th, 2015
Researchers find new, inexpensive way to clean water from oil sands production November 24th, 2015
Production of Nanocapsules Containing Omega-3 Powder in Iran November 24th, 2015
Navy researchers recruit luminescent nanoparticles to image brain function November 19th, 2015
NIST team proves 'spooky action at a distance' is really real November 14th, 2015
Nanopores could take the salt out of seawater November 10th, 2015
Omni Nano and Time Warner Cable Partner to Provide Nanotechnology Education to the Boys & Girls Clubs of Los Angeles: A $10,000 Donation to Benefit Youth of Los Angeles County's Boys & Girls Clubs August 4th, 2015
Kalam: versatility personified August 1st, 2015
GLOBALFOUNDRIES Receives Quality Award from INOVA Semiconductors GmbH November 20th, 2015
New method developed to predict response to nanotherapeutics: Taking a precision medicine approach to nanomedicine, researchers use MR imaging with magnetic nanoparticles to predict which tumors may be more responsive to therapeutic nanoparticles November 18th, 2015
Valley current control shows way to ultra-low-power devices November 16th, 2015