Home > News > Nanotechnology Could Help Ease Soldiers' Pain
August 14th, 2007
Nanotechnology Could Help Ease Soldiers' Pain
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.
A first glimpse inside a macroscopic quantum state March 28th, 2015
DFG to Establish One Clinical Research Unit and Five Research Units: New Projects to Investigate Complications in Pregnancy, Particle Physics, Nanoparticles, Implants and Transport Planning / Approximately 13 Million Euros in Funding for an Initial Three-Year Period March 28th, 2015
Designer's toolkit for dynamic DNA nanomachines: Arm-waving nanorobot signals new flexibility in DNA origami March 27th, 2015
Using magnetic fields to understand high-temperature superconductivity: Los Alamos explores experimental path to potential 'next theory of superconductivity' March 27th, 2015
UT Dallas engineers twist nanofibers to create structures tougher than bulletproof vests March 27th, 2015
Novel nanoparticle therapy promotes wound healing March 27th, 2015
Thousands of atoms entangled with a single photon: Result could make atomic clocks more accurate March 26th, 2015
Carbon nanotube fibers make superior links to brain: Rice University invention provides two-way communication with neurons March 25th, 2015
2015 Nanonics Image Contest January 29th, 2015
OCSiAl supports NanoART Imagery Contest January 23rd, 2015
EnvisioNano: An image contest hosted by the National Nanotechnology Initiative (NNI) January 22nd, 2015
Oxford Instruments Asylum Research Announces AFM Image Contest Winners January 11th, 2015
FEI Technology Award of the German Neuroscience Society Goes to Benjamin Judkewitz of the University of Berlin: Bi-annual award honors excellence in brain research during the German Neuroscience Society’s Annual Meeting, held 18-21 March 2015 March 26th, 2015
FEI Announces Image Contest Grand Prize Winner: Francisco Rangel of the National Institute of Technology, INT/MCTI, Brazil, wins the contest with his “Expanded Vermiculite” image March 23rd, 2015
Halas, Nordlander awarded Optical Society's R.W. Wood Prize: Rice University researchers recognized for pioneering nanophotonics March 21st, 2015
Hiden Instruments identified in London Stock Exchange’s ‘1000 Companies to Inspire Britain' March 21st, 2015