Home > News > Q and A: Mark Lythgoe interview
August 31st, 2007
Q and A: Mark Lythgoe interview
CNN: What stage has the research reached now?
Lythgoe: We've been developing both the nanotechnology side of things -- the small iron filings that we're able to put into the stem cells -- and the different types of magnets so that we can attract the stem cells to the site of the damaged blood vessel when they are loaded up with the iron filings.
CNN: Finally, can you tell us your ultimate goal?
Lythgoe: I have two main aims, really. From the point of view of science I would love to be able to make a genuine difference to people's lives. I would love to find a treatment for the kids that we see at the hospital who have epilepsy or stroke.
Nanobiotix strengthens its NanoXray pipeline with the launch of NBTX-TOPO development, the first nanotherapeutic with embedded radar: 1 product, 2 skills December 6th, 2013
The gene sequencing that everyone can afford in future December 6th, 2013
Dissolving electronics, energy: Kavli lectures at American Chemical Society meeting December 5th, 2013
Laser light at useful wavelengths from semiconductor nanowires: Nanowire lasers could work with silicon chips, optical fibers, even living cells December 5th, 2013
Leti Presentation at IEDM 2013 Will Report Phase-Change Memory Developments for Microcontroller Embedded Applications December 7th, 2013
Optical Quality Improvement of Electrical Circuits’ Electrode Zinc Oxide Nanowires December 7th, 2013
Conference speakers: International think tank needed to identify techno-social turning points December 6th, 2013
Quantum effects help cells capture light, but the details are obscure: Ultrashort laser pulses reveal that 'coherence' plays a subtle role in energy transfers December 6th, 2013