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Image: Arda Gozen, assistant professor at WSU; Copyright: WSU

WSU researchers create 3D-printed glucose biosensors


A 3D-printed glucose biosensor for use in wearable monitors has been created by Washington State University researchers.The work could lead to improved glucose monitors for millions of people who suffer from diabetes.
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Image: A tumor cell lights up with high FRET biosensor readout; Copyright: UC San Diego Health

Sensors to detect and measure cancer's ability to spread


The spread of invasive cancer cells from a tumor's original site to distant parts of the body is known as metastasis. It is the leading cause of death in people with cancer. In a paper published online in iScience, University of California San Diego School of Medicine researchers reported engineering sensors that can detect and measure the metastatic potential of single cancer cells.
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Image: brain with synapses; Copyright: / denisismagilov

Nanowire Memristor to reproduce the synapses of the brain


Emulating and understanding the human brain is one of the most important challenges for modern technology: on the one hand, the ability to artificially reproduce the processing of brain signals is one of the cornerstones for the development of artificial intelligence, while on the other the understanding of the cognitive processes at the base of the human mind is still far away.
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Bild: Schematic drawing of a nuclear pore complex ; Copyright: Julius-Maximilians-Universität Würzburg

New method gives microscope a boost in resolution


Mirrored slides now allow significantly sharper images / 20x better resolution than an ordinary light microscope - Scientists at the University of Würzburg have been able to boost current super-resolution microscopy by a novel tweak.
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Image: illustration of a network; Copyright: Fraunhofer IWM

Creating digital twins of materials


To ensure the digital networking of production systems and the optimization of material-specific requirements, we need to measure, analyze and replicate the changes in material properties in a process in which "digital twins" of materials are created. The materials data space developed by Fraunhofer researchers has laid the groundwork for this process.
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Image: Group of pills and tablets; Copyright: / Jecula

How to reduce pharmaceutical wastage


Pharmaceuticals are often dosed according to patient weight or body size which means that a dose must be individually measured. In a new study, lead author Anthony Hatswell of Delta Hat Limited and University College London in the UK, shows that by optimizing drug dose sizes available, wastage can be cut by as much as 50 per cent.
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Image: 3D-printed cube; Copyright: Fraunhofer IST, Falko Oldenburg

Precisely fitting bone implants from the printer


Cancerous tumors, infections or bad fractures can make it necessary to surgically remove bones and insert implants in their place. In collaboration with European partners, Fraunhofer researchers have now developed a technique with which bone implants that are precisely fitting, stable and variable in dimensions can be 3D-printed from a special plastic.
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Image: smart textile between two hands; Copyright: Prof. Craciun Lab

Graphene unlocks new potential for "smart textiles"


The quest to create affordable, durable and mass-produced "smart textiles" has been given fresh impetus through the use of the wonder material Graphene.
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Image: 3D medical imaging; Copyright: Andrew Kingston and colleagues

Study could lead to safer and cheaper 3D medical imaging


A new study led by The Australian National University (ANU) has discovered a promising way to significantly lower doses of X-rays that has the potential to revolutionise 3D medical imaging and make screening for early signs of disease much cheaper and safer.
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Image: biosensor device based on gold nanostructures; Copyright: / Fares Al Hussein

New device could monitor anticoagulant treatments


A biosensor device based on gold nanostructures that precisely detects the presence of the anticoagulant drug from a small blood sample.
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