Home > News > Smart insulin nanostructures pass feasibility test
September 20th, 2007
Smart insulin nanostructures pass feasibility test
Biomedical engineers at The University of Texas School of Health Information Sciences at Houston have announced pre-clinical test results in the September issue of the International Journal of Nanomedicine demonstrating the feasibility of a smart particle insulin release system that detects spikes in glucose or blood sugar levels and releases insulin to counteract them.
Designed to mimic functions of the pancreas which produces the blood-sugar regulating hormone insulin, the smart particle system stabilized blood sugar levels in animal models with suppressed pancreatic functions for up to six hours, researchers reported. It is an inhalable system.
Arrowhead to Report Fiscal 2014 Third Quarter Financial Results- Conference Call Scheduled for Tuesday, August 12, 2014 - July 31st, 2014
New imaging agent provides better picture of the gut July 30th, 2014
Zenosense, Inc. July 29th, 2014
Optimum inertial design for self-propulsion: A new study investigates the effects of small but finite inertia on the propulsion of micro and nano-scale swimming machines July 29th, 2014
Industrial Nanotech, Inc. to Publish PCAOB Audited Financials July 31st, 2014
Nanostructured metal-oxide catalyst efficiently converts CO2 to methanol: Highly reactive sites at interface of 2 nanoscale components could help overcome hurdle of using CO2 as a starting point in producing useful products July 31st, 2014
Carnegie Mellon Chemists Create Nanofibers Using Unprecedented New Method July 31st, 2014
Pressure probing potential photoelectronic manufacturing compound July 31st, 2014