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NEWS:

Thursday, April 17, 2008 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Saliva Can Help Diagnose Heart Attack, Study Shows
The nano-bio-chip assay could some day be used to analyze a patient's saliva on board an ambulance, at the dentist’s office or at a neighborhood drugstore, helping save lives and prevent damage from cardiac disease. The device is the size of a credit card and can produce results in as little as 15 minutes.

Wednesday, April 16, 2008 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
New method that uses nanotechnology of measuring insulin promises improvements in diabetes treatment
A new method that uses nanotechnology to rapidly measure minute amounts of insulin is a major step toward developing the ability to assess the health of the body’s insulin-producing cells in real time.

Tuesday, April 08, 2008 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Needle-size device created to track tumors, radiation dose
Engineers at Purdue University are creating a wireless device designed to be injected into tumors to tell doctors the precise dose of radiation received and locate the exact position of tumors during treatment.

Monday, April 07, 2008 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
NanoViricides Commences HIV Drug Animal Trials
Goal is to identify best candidates and optimal dosages for later studies at a major US facility

Sunday, April 06, 2008 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
University of the Pacific Researchers make breakthrough with Anti-Cancer Drug Model
Researchers at University of the Pacific have designed a model for an anti-cancer drug that could lead to safer, more effective cancer treatment and drug development.

Sunday, April 06, 2008 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Nano-sized technology has super-sized effect on tumors
Anyone facing chemotherapy would welcome an advance promising to dramatically reduce their dose of these often harsh drugs. Using nanotechnology, researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis have taken a step closer to that goal.

Wednesday, April 02, 2008 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Anticancer siRNA Therapy Advances, Thanks to Nanoparticles
Three new reports highlight the progress that researchers are making in developing broadly applicable, nanoparticle-enabled siRNA anticancer therapeutics.

Wednesday, April 02, 2008 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
New Nanoparticles for Targeting Tumors
As a wide variety of nanoparticles continue to demonstrate their ability to improve the delivery of imaging agents and drugs to tumors, nanoparticle researchers have turned their attention to the challenge of systematically determining how a given nanoparticle’s physical and chemical characteristics affect its ability to target tumors

Wednesday, April 02, 2008 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Promising New Nanotechnology for Spinal Cord Injury
Northwestern University researchers have shown that a nano-engineered gel inhibits the formation of scar tissue at the injury site and enables the severed spinal cord fibers to regenerate and grow.

Tuesday, April 01, 2008 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
UCLA researchers design nanomachine that kills cancer cells
'Nanoimpeller' releases anticancer drugs inside of cancer cells

Monday, March 17, 2008 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Strengthened magnets from bacteria could be used to target cancer
Tiny magnets made within naturally occurring magnetic bacteria could be developed for use in cancer treatments, following successful strengthening of the nanomagnets for the first time by scientists at the University of Edinburgh.

Friday, March 14, 2008 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Arrowhead Subsidiary, Calando Pharmaceuticals, Submits IND for Clinical Trial with Targeted, Nano-Delivered RNAi Therapeutic for Cancer
The drug candidate is a targeted nanoparticle, comprised of a proprietary, non-chemically-modified siRNA against the M2 subunit of ribonucleotide reductase, a clinically-validated cancer target, and Calando's proprietary siRNA polymer delivery system. The system can be used to systemically deliver any siRNA.

Sunday, March 09, 2008 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Tiny wire assembly technique may help detect cancer and other diseases
Bottom-up manufacturing may hold the key to production of tiny medical devices capable of testing for multiple molecules like viruses or cancer markers, according to an interdisciplinary team of Penn State researchers.

Saturday, March 01, 2008 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
Biomagnetics developed for use in new breast cancer tests
A team from UCL has developed a new medical device which will make the early detection of breast cancer more cost effective and easier to administer.

Tuesday, February 12, 2008 | Bio/Medicine | 0 comments
UCSD Research Team Identifies Novel Anti-Cancer Drug from the Sea
A collaborative team of researchers has identified a potent new anti-cancer drug isolated from a toxic blue-green algae found in the South Pacific

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