Article - 31 Jul 2010
Aculon has exclusively licensed patented technology from Princeton University for coating oxide surfaces, including metal oxide and yttria nanoparticles. This technology is useful for bioimaging and...
News - 30 Mar 2018
Gel electrodes are usually preferred for transmitting electric impulses from the muscle or heart in diagnostic techniques such as electromyography (EMG) and electrocardiogram (ECG). During clinical...
News - 6 Jul 2009
A handheld medical diagnostic system developed by MycroLab, which has the potential to save millions of lives, has won INNOVIC's International Next Big Thing Award.
MycroLab's Chief Science...
Article - 26 Feb 2019
This article discusses the applications of Raman spectroscopy in silicon wafer testing, medical diagnostics and incoming inspection.
Article - 9 Aug 2018
Optical coherence tomography (OCT) has gained increasing interest as a medical imaging method. Although only 30 companies were making OCT systems in 2012, at present, that number has increased to over...
News - 26 Nov 2008
A new "barcode chip" developed by researchers at the California Institute of Technology (Caltech) promises to revolutionize diagnostic medical testing. In less than 10 minutes, and using...
News - 3 Oct 2008
The National Science Foundation has granted two Clemson University professors $250,000 to research and develop nanofiber-based probes - needles that are 10 times smaller in diameter than a human hair...
Article - 25 Sep 2007
This technology has been developed to inspect semiconductor wafers and identify flaws and features on a nano-technology scale. However, the sensors, algorithms, neural network systems, optics and...
Article - 29 Sep 2004
Rostov researchers in Russia have developed a porous piezoelectic ceramic that has been optimised for use in ultrasound devices or piezotransformers. Posted July 2 2004
Article - 26 Jun 2002
At the Georgia Institute of Technology, scientists have created a range of hydrogel-based nanoparticles that can be used for developing photonic crystals.