Page 40«..1020..39404142..»

Category : Nanomedicine

Welcome – Summer School on Nanomedicine and Innovation – Video


Welcome - Summer School on Nanomedicine and Innovation
Speaker: Dan Peer (TAU) Day 1: Introduction to Nanomedicine "Summer School on Nanomedicine and Innovation", The Marian Gertner Institute for Medical Nanosyst...

By: TAUVOD

View post:
Welcome - Summer School on Nanomedicine and Innovation - Video

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson

Introduction to nanomedicine with emphasis on carrier-mediated drug targeting – Video


Introduction to nanomedicine with emphasis on carrier-mediated drug targeting
Lecturer: Rimona Margalit (TAU) "Summer School on Nanomedicine and Innovation", The Marian Gertner Institute for Medical Nanosystems, Tel Aviv University, Ju...

By: TAUVOD

Read more:
Introduction to nanomedicine with emphasis on carrier-mediated drug targeting - Video

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson

Nanomatriaux 2014 – AGuIX in nanomedicine – Video


Nanomatriaux 2014 - AGuIX in nanomedicine
Nanomatriaux 2014 - AGuIX in nanomedicine Vido 03/18 Quels enjeux et perspectives pour les NANOMATERIAUX ? 4me dition des Journe industrielles Nanomatr...

By: CarnotMINES

View post:
Nanomatriaux 2014 - AGuIX in nanomedicine - Video

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson

Targeted Nanomedicine Treats Advanced-stage Ovarian Cancer – Video


Targeted Nanomedicine Treats Advanced-stage Ovarian Cancer
Rutgers University scientists have utilized a targeted nanomedicine approach to deliver small molecule medicationss and successfully treat mice with deadly a...

By: EmpoweredDoctor

See more here:
Targeted Nanomedicine Treats Advanced-stage Ovarian Cancer - Video

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson

nanomedicine edit1 – Video


nanomedicine edit1

By: Daniel Pratt

Excerpt from:
nanomedicine edit1 - Video

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson

Nanomedicine Promo – Video


Nanomedicine Promo

By: Radiological Technologies University (RTU)

See the article here:
Nanomedicine Promo - Video

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson

Nanomedicine Presentation – Video


Nanomedicine Presentation

By: Radiological Technologies University (RTU)

See the original post:
Nanomedicine Presentation - Video

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson

Nanomedicine – Video


Nanomedicine
None-- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/ . Make your own animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop...

By: Stephanie Kramer

Follow this link:
Nanomedicine - Video

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson

Nanomedicine Market (Neurology, Cardiovascular, Anti-inflammatory, Anti-infective, and Oncology Applications) – Global …

WEST HARTFORD, Conn., April 17, 2014 /PRNewswire-iReach/ --

Global Information Inc. announces the addition of a new market research report "Nanomedicine Market (Neurology, Cardiovascular, Anti-inflammatory, Anti-infective, and Oncology Applications) - Global Industry Analysis, Size, Share,Growth, Trends and Forecast, 2013 - 2019" at GIIResearch.com

This report includes market estimations for nanomedicine market for the forecast period 2013 - 2019. The market size is represented in terms of USD billion and the market estimates and forecasts are calculated, considering 2012 as the base year. Moreover, market trends and recent developments have been kept into account while forecasting market growth and revenue for the period 2013 - 2019.

The overall nanomedicine market is segmented on the basis of application and geography and the market estimations for each of these segments, in terms of USD billion, is provided in this report.

The nanomedicine market, by applications is segmented into neurological, cardiovascular, oncology, anti-inflammatory, anti-infective and other markets. The nanomedicine market is also estimated and analyzed on the basis of geographic regions such as North America, Europe, Asia-Pacific and rest of the world.

Table of Contents

Chapter 1 Preface Chapter 2 Executive Summary Chapter 3 Global Nanomedicine Market Overview Chapter 4 Global Nanomedicine Market, by Applications Chapter 5 Global Nanomedicine Market, by Geography Chapter 6 Recommendations Chapter 7 Company Profiles List of Tables and Figures

More detailed information is available at http://www.giiresearch.com/report/tsm294638-nanomedicine-market-neurology-cardiovascular-anti.html

Media Contact: Joe Malley, Global Information, Inc., 860-674-8796, US-marketing@gii.co.jp

News distributed by PR Newswire iReach: https://ireach.prnewswire.com

Read more:

Nanomedicine Market (Neurology, Cardiovascular, Anti-inflammatory, Anti-infective, and Oncology Applications) - Global ...

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson

In latest generation of tiny biosensors, size isn't everything

4 hours ago by Bill Kisliuk

(Phys.org) When it comes to nanomedicine, smaller issurprisinglynot always better.

UCLA Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science researchers have determined that the diminutive size of nanowire-based biosensorswhich healthcare workers use to detect proteins that mark the onset of heart failure, cancer and other health risksis not what makes them more sensitive than other diagnostic devices. Rather, what matters most is the interplay between the charged ions in the biological sample being tested and the charged proteins captured on the sensors' surface.

The finding counters years of conventional wisdom that a biosensor can be made more sensitive simply by reducing the diameter of the nanowires that make up the device. This assumption has driven hundreds of costly research-and-development efforts in the field of nanomedicinein which tiny materials and devices are used to detect, diagnose and treat disease.

The research suggests new directions for designing biosensors to improve their sensitivity and make them more practical for doctorsand, eventually, patients themselvesto use.

"This is the first time the understanding of why nanowire biosensing works has been challenged," said Chi On Chui, an associate professor of electrical engineering and bioengineering at UCLA whose lab performed the research. "The advantage is not from the fact that the wires are nanoscale, but rather how their geometry reduces the ability of the ions to inhibit protein detection. This research could be a step toward developing sophisticated, cost-efficient and portable devices to accurately detect a range of illnesses."

The research was published March 25 in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.

Nanowire biosensors are, in essence, electronic transistors with a diameter smaller than the width of a single red blood cell. When they are exposed to a sample of blood or another bodily fluid, the specific charged proteins being tested for are captured on the nanowires' surfaces. The charge of the captured proteins changes the rate of electric current flowing through the nanowire transistor. By monitoring the electrical current, researchers can quantify the concentration of proteins in the sample, which can give them an indication of heart health, diabetes and a number of other medical conditions.

A challenge to the practical use of the technology is that in addition to the charged proteins, many physiological fluids contain a large concentration of charged ions, such as sodium, potassium and chloride. These ions surround the proteins and mask the protein charge, which prevents the sensor from detecting the proteins.

Researchers in labs can circumvent this problem. But doctors performing tests on their patients or patients monitoring their own health at home cannot do so without the assistance of a technician. This has hampered the adoption of the technology.

Continued here:

In latest generation of tiny biosensors, size isn't everything

Recommendation and review posted by Alexandra Lee Anderson


Page 40«..1020..39404142..»