Latest Nanomedicine Stories
A University of Texas at Arlington physicist working to create a luminescent nanoparticle to use in security-related radiation detection may have instead happened upon an advance in photodynamic cancer therapy.
Some nanoparticles commonly added to thousands of consumer products can significantly damage DNA, according to a new study by researchers at MIT and the Harvard School of Public Health (HSPH).
DUBLIN, April 8, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Research and Markets ( http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/6zvj74/nanobiotechnology) has announced the addition of Jain PharmaBiotech's
Using magnetically controlled nanoparticles to force tumor cells to 'self-destruct' sounds like science fiction, but could be a future part of cancer treatment.
The report claims that the demand for sensors will be driven by the latest trends in healthcare and national security needs, as well as the trend toward an Internet-of-Things (IoT).
Recognizing the potential of microscopic nanotechnology to revolutionize the field of medicine, the University of Virginia has recruited one of the nation’s top experts to serve as co-director
This report identifies where and how the commercial opportunities presented by nanosensors will appear and provides detailed projections of the size of these opportunities over the coming eight
Researchers at Clemson University have developed a promising, non-invasive way to fight heart disease by using nanoparticles coated with a sticky protein to deliver drugs to clogged or damaged arteries.
ResearchMoz include new market research report "Nanosensor Markets - 2014: Industry Size, Shares, Growth, Trends And Forecast" to its huge collection of research reports.
- A gift; a largess; a gratuity; a present; a dole.