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NEWS:

Saturday, March 13, 2010 | Drug Delivery | 0 comments
Drug-delivery research shows early promise
Northeastern University pharmaceutical sciences professor Mansoor Amiji is leading interdisciplinary research into nanotechnology-based methods of drug delivery that could provide breakthroughs in treating diseases such as cancer, Alzheimer’s, schizophrenia and HIV/AIDS.

Friday, February 12, 2010 | Drug Delivery | 0 comments
New nanoparticle could improve cancer detection, drug delivery
University of Florida scientists have developed a new nanoparticle that could improve cancer detection and drug delivery.

Saturday, February 06, 2010 | Drug Delivery | 0 comments
Delivering drugs on time and on target
Using nanotechnology to make drugs more effective.

Sunday, January 31, 2010 | Drug Delivery | 0 comments
Smart capsules that release their contents at a selected temperature
Researchers have designed smart capsules that are able to release their contents on demand, simply by raising the temperature.

Monday, January 18, 2010 | Drug Delivery | 0 comments
Nanoprobes hit targets in tumors, could lessen chemo side effects
A variety of nanoparticles have shown to be effective in delivering cancer drugs more directly to tumor cells, mitigating the damage to nearby healthy cells.

Wednesday, January 13, 2010 | Drug Delivery | 0 comments
Georgia Institute of Technology selects Nanosight to study the size of nanogels used in developing drug delivery vehicles
The School of Chemistry & Biochemistry at Georgia Institute of Technology has chosen the NanoSight LM-20 system to help in the characterisation of dimensional changes of nanogels used in the development of drug delivery vehicles for macromolecular therapeutics.

Wednesday, January 06, 2010 | Drug Delivery | 0 comments
New process promises real-time drug research
Researchers at McMaster University have developed a way to propel and direct microscopic-sized worms (C. elegans nematodes) along a narrow channel using a mild electric field, meaning important research using the worms can now be conducted much more quickly.

Wednesday, January 06, 2010 | Drug Delivery | 0 comments
Biodegradable Nanoparticles Can Bypass Mucus Barrier and Release Drugs Over Time
Johns Hopkins University researchers have created biodegradable nanosized particles that can easily slip through the body’s sticky and viscous mucus secretions to deliver a sustained-release medication cargo.

Tuesday, December 22, 2009 | Drug Delivery | 0 comments
UCLA nanosystems institute, Japan's NOF Corp. to collaborate on drug-delivery research
The California NanoSystems Institute at UCLA has announced a new collaboration with Japan-based NOF Corp. to explore initiatives in nanotherapeutics research for new drug-delivery systems.

Wednesday, December 09, 2009 | Drug Delivery | 0 comments
Delivering Medicine Directly into a Tumor
Peptide Delivers Anti-Cancer Compounds to Where They Can Do the Most Good

Saturday, December 05, 2009 | Drug Delivery | 0 comments
Nanotechnology may also facilitate weight loss
Several Finnish universities have joined forces to develop an innovative drug delivery method that utilises silicon to transport drugs in the human body.

Sunday, November 22, 2009 | Drug Delivery | 0 comments
A Tiny Cage of Gold Responds to Light, Opening to Empty Its Contents
Researchers at Washington University in St. Louis have developed a polymer-coated gold nanocage that not only opens in response to light to release a small amount of a drug payload, but then closes when the light is turned off, leaving this nanodevice ready to deliver another dose of drug on command.

Sunday, November 22, 2009 | Drug Delivery | 0 comments
When It Comes to Drug Delivery, Size Matters
One of the great promises of nanotechnologies lies in its ability to create drug-containing nanoparticles decorated with targeting molecules that recognize and bind to cancer cells, providing drug delivery only at the site of the targeted cells.

Monday, November 02, 2009 | Drug Delivery | 0 comments
A gold nanocage covered with a polymer is a smart drug delivery system
The smart nanocage is designed to be filled with a medicinal substance, such as a chemotherapy drug or bactericide. Releasing carefully titrated amounts of a drug only near the tissue that is the drug's intended target, this delivery system will maximize the drug's beneficial effects while minimizing its side effects.

Sunday, November 01, 2009 | Drug Delivery | 0 comments
Nano-Scale Drug Delivery For Chemotherapy
Going smaller could bring better results, especially when it comes to cancer-fighting drugs.

More News: 

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