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Growing Bones From Scratch

March 5, 2015 10:55 am | by Bridget Bergin, Associate Editor, Manufacturing.net | Videos | Comments

Tissue engineering is a fast-growing field, but right now the only way to get a human bone is to cut one from a human body. In short, this isn’t a perfect scenario. The methods currently used in the procedures that require bone grafting...

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Coating Takes the Pain Out of Catheter Insertion

March 5, 2015 10:37 am | by Queen's University Belfast | News | Comments

A new pharmaceutical product that could significantly improve quality of life for catheter users all over the world is to be developed by Queen's University Belfast after it won a national award. 'Uroglide' is a new coating for catheters...

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Magnetic Material Attracts Attention for Cancer Therapy

March 5, 2015 10:31 am | by Monash University | News | Comments

An extraordinary self-regulating heating effect that can be achieved in a particular type of magnetic material may open the doors to a new strategy for hyperthermia cancer treatment. Temperatures that can be tolerated by healthy body cells...

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Mapping the Fruit Fly Brain to Understand How We Sense Hot and Cold

March 5, 2015 10:19 am | by Northwestern University | News | Comments

Innately, we pull our hand away when we touch a hot pan on the stove, but little is known about how our brain processes temperature information. Northwestern University scientists now have discovered how a fruit fly’s brain represents...

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Obesity is Associated with Brain's Neurotransmitters

March 5, 2015 10:15 am | by Aalto University | News | Comments

Researchers at Aalto University and University of Turku have revealed how obesity is associated with altered opioid neurotransmission in the brain. New research reveals how obesity is associated with altered functioning of the brain's opioid...

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Simulating the Potential Spread of Measles

March 5, 2015 9:54 am | by NIH, National Institute of General Medical Sciences (NIGMS) | News | Comments

To help the public better understand how measles can spread, a team of infectious disease computer modelers at the University of Pittsburgh has launched a free, mobile-friendly tool that lets users simulate measles outbreaks in cities across...

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Robotic Glove for Stroke Rehabilitation

March 5, 2015 9:39 am | by University of Hertfordshire | News | Comments

Researchers at the University of Hertfordshire and a team of European partners have developed a prototype of a robotic glove which stroke suffers can use in their own home to support rehabilitation and personal independence in receiving ...

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FDA Launches Drug Shortages Mobile App

March 5, 2015 9:07 am | by U.S. Food and Drug Administration | News | Comments

Today, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration launched the agency’s first mobile application (app) specifically designed to speed public access to valuable information about drug shortages. The app identifies current drug shortages, resolved...

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Implantable Preserves Motion in Total Disc Replacement Patients

March 5, 2015 9:01 am | by Zyga Technology, Inc. | News | Comments

Zyga Technology, Inc., a medical device company focused on the design, development and commercialization of minimally invasive products that treat underserved conditions of the lumbar spine, today announced the first implantation of the...

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A Look Ahead: 3D Printing for Final Device Manufacture

March 5, 2015 8:30 am | by Clive Nicholls, Product Design & Development Manager, Owen Mumford | Articles | Comments

The applications of 3D printing in the medical industry will continue to grow throughout 2015 and beyond. Recent research by SmarTrech shows that by 2020 the number of 3D printers being shipped annually for medical use will have almost...

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Have Tech Solutions Helped Quell Ebola?

March 5, 2015 8:30 am | by Zev Ginzburg, UX Researcher & Copywriter, Codal Inc. | Blogs | Comments

The largest Ebola outbreak in history is slowly but surely being quelled in the wake of a somewhat overwhelming global response. Media outlets did help fan the spread of fears often times not based on scientific protocol. The CDC, UN, and WHO...

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Looking to Vehicle Fuel Injectors for Improved Inhaler Design

March 4, 2015 4:14 pm | by DOE/Argonne National Laboratory | News | Comments

There is a world of difference between tailpipes and windpipes, but researchers at the Department of Energy's Argonne National Laboratory have managed to link the two with groundbreaking research that could enable exciting advances in prescription...

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Photos of the Day: MoMA Exhibits Organs-on-Chips

March 4, 2015 3:55 pm | by Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering at Harvard | News | Comments

Samples of the Wyss Institute's Human Organs–on–Chips were formally acquired by The Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) of New York City on March 2, 2015, and are on display in MoMA's latest Architecture and Design Exhibition, "This Is For Everyone...

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Want to Quit Smoking? Tweet About It!

March 4, 2015 3:39 pm | by Sam Brusco, Associate Editor, @SamISureAm | Blogs | Comments

As it turns out, the much faster-paced platform of Twitter is presenting itself as a unique tool for “social media therapy” (provided you don’t have so much to say that it exceeds the 140 character limit.) Most recently, Twitter has been...

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DC-DC Railway Converter

March 4, 2015 1:10 pm | by Power Sources Unlimited Inc. | Product Releases | Comments

Power Sources Unlimited presents the new TEQ-WIR Series of 100, 160 and 200 watt high performance DC-DC converters with ultra-wide 4:1 input voltage ranges and EN 50155 approval for railway applications. The shock and vibration resistant TEQ-WIR Series are available in single output voltages of 12, 24...

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