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Biological production

Dear Sir or Madam,

For many processes the chemical industry still uses petroleum because it is cheap. But there are alternatives that could be used. Which one and why the future brings containers instead of huge industrial plants you will learn in our current interview at COMPAMED-tradefair.com.

Have a nice week,

Simone Ernst

Editorial team COMPAMED-tradefair.com

COMPAMED Trade Fair with Conferences and Forums
Monday to Thursday
18-21 November 2019
Düsseldorf, Germany

Content

Interview: Biological production
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Electrical Engineering & Nanotechnology

New technique offers rapid assessment of radiation exposure

Researchers from North Carolina State University have developed a new technique that allows them to assess radiation exposure in about an hour using an insulator material found in most modern electronics. The technique can be used to triage medical cases in the event of a radiological disaster.
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Electrical Engineering & Nanotechnology

E-bandage speeds wound healing in rats

Skin has a remarkable ability to heal itself. But in some cases, wounds heal very slowly or not at all, putting a person at risk for chronic pain, infection and scarring. Now, researchers have developed a self-powered bandage that generates an electric field over an injury, dramatically reducing the healing time for skin wounds in rats. They report their results in ACS Nano.
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Biological production of industrial basic substances

COMPAMED.de talks about...

Image: A grey device, the reactor; Copyright: KIT
Industrial basic substances for plastics or medicines are often produced using crude oil, even though there are biological alternatives. However, these options are generally more expensive or have their own set of problems. At the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT), Dr. Theo Peschke and Dr. Kersten S. Rabe under the direction of Professor Christof M. Niemeyer at the Institute of Biological Interfaces study a new biocatalytic material that facilitates the production of various chemicals.
Read more in the interview!
Biological production of industrial basic substances
All interviews at COMPAMED-tradefair.com
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Materials & Production

Paper sensors remove the sting of diabetic testing

A technique that enables biologically active enzymes to survive the rigors of inkjet printing presents a promising alternative to routine blood screening exams faced by diabetic patients. The KAUST-led team used this approach to make disposable devices that can measure glucose concentrations in human saliva.
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Materials & Production

New megalibrary approach

Discovery of new materials: Northwestern discovery tool is thousands of times faster than conventional screening methods.
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Materials & Production

Artificial intelligence meets materials science

A Texas A&M engineering research team is harnessing the power of machine learning, data science and the domain knowledge of experts to autonomously discover new materials.
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Mechanical & Process Engineering

New laser beams: formed to meet customers’ needs

Separate glass with any desired contour? Without generating dust and reworking the edges? This is possible, even quickly, with specially shaped ultrashort laser pulses. The Fraunhofer Institute for Laser Technology ILT is developing a technology that – with refractive and diffractive optical elements – gives laser beams a form optimally adapted to the respective task.
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Materials Science

Optimizing tungsten carbide for 3D printing

Tungsten carbide is one of the most versatile metal compounds and is renowned for its durability and strength, making it perfect for cutting tools, boring machines, and surgical instruments. Although its use in additive manufacturing (AM), or 3D printing, would seem ideal, tungsten carbide is susceptible to fractures and breakage when exposed to the extreme laser melting process.
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