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Wednesday, March 09, 2011 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
UCLA researchers use 'nano-Velcro' technology to improve capture of circulating cancer cells
New method may help improve diagnosis and treatment-monitoring of cancer

Monday, March 07, 2011 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Gene fuelled transporter causes breast cancer cells to self-destruct
Scientists at Queen’s University Belfast have shown that they can deliver a gene directly into breast cancer cells causing them to self-destruct, using an innovative, miniscule gene transport system, according to research published today (28 February) in the International Journal of Pharmaceutics.

Wednesday, March 02, 2011 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
UAlbany NanoCollege and SUNY Downstate Medical Center partner to launch the world’s first program for research physicians in nanoscale medicine
Pioneering curricula will uniquely prepare a new generation of world-class clinical scientists and enable nanotechnology-driven applications to improve health care

Wednesday, March 02, 2011 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Surgeons predict the future of nanomedicine in practice: Nanotechnology holds promise for developing surgical measures
A new review published in WIREs Nanomedicine and Nanobiotechnology explores how nanotechnology may provide powerful new tools that could have a marked impact on the therapeutic and diagnostic measures available to surgeons.

Tuesday, March 01, 2011 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Microbubbles to Light the Way to Sentinel Lymph Nodes of Breast Cancer Patients
Researchers at the University of California, San Diego are developing nonsurgical methods for identifying critical lymph nodes to help doctors determine courses of treatment for breast cancer patients.

Tuesday, March 01, 2011 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Nanotechnology may lead to new treatment of liver cancer
Nanotechnology may open a new door on the treatment of liver cancer, according to a team of Penn State College of Medicine researchers. They used molecular-sized bubbles filled with chemotherapy drugs to prevent cell growth and initiate cell death in test tubes and mice.

Tuesday, March 01, 2011 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Silk moth's antenna inspires new nanotech tool with applications in Alzheimer's research
By mimicking the structure of the silk moth's antenna, University of Michigan researchers led the development of a better nanopore—a tiny tunnel-shaped tool that could advance understanding of a class of neurodegenerative diseases that includes Alzheimer's.

Monday, February 14, 2011 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Detecting whether a heart attack has occurred
New implantable sensor finds telltale signs; technology could also be adapted to monitor cancer and other diseases.

Thursday, February 03, 2011 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
New nanoparticles make blood clots visible
Researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis report that they have designed nanoparticles that find clots and make them visible to a new kind of X-ray technology.

Wednesday, February 02, 2011 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Fresh technology for new cell creation
Austrian, Czech and Polish researchers successfully develop a novel yet easy way to create nano-structured materials that would facilitate human cell development.

Wednesday, February 02, 2011 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Engineered cells could usher in programmable cell therapies
In work that could jumpstart the promising field of cell therapy, in which cells are transplanted into the body to treat a variety of diseases and tissue defects, researchers at Brigham and Women’s Hospital (BWH) have engineered cells that could solve one of the key challenges associated with the procedure: control of the cells and their microenvironment following transplantation.

Tuesday, February 01, 2011 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Early tests find nanoshell therapy effective against brain cancer
Rice bioengineers, Baylor College of Medicine and Texas Children’s physician-scientists zap tumors with light-activated nanoparticles

Monday, January 31, 2011 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
UAB’s new 3-D nanoscaffold could revolutionize human tissue engineering
Researchers have created a three-dimensional electrospun scaffold on the nano scale that more effectively and efficiently facilitates cell and tissue growth in the laboratory.

Monday, January 31, 2011 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Detecting lethal diseases with rust and sand
The next big thing in medical diagnostics could be minutes particles of rust, iron oxide, coated with the material from which sand is formed, silicon dioxide. These magnetic nanoparticles, a mere 29 to 230 nanometers across, can be used to trap antibodies to the virus that causes cervical cancer and to the bacteria that causes potentially lethal diarrhea.

Monday, January 31, 2011 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
"Cornell Dots" that light up cancer cells go into clinical trials
"Cornell Dots" -- brightly glowing nanoparticles -- may soon be used to light up cancer cells to aid in diagnosing and treating cancer.

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