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Biomaterials CHANGE TOPIC

Biomaterials news, January 2014

A new type of electrical generator uses bacterial spores to harness the untapped power of evaporating water, according to research.

Synthetic biology special issue published in the journal Chemical Engineering Science

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Researchers compared the collective responses of the motor proteins to variations in motor numbers and cargo sizes.

The MATLAB figure viewer is now available in over 100 Elsevier journals, spanning materials science, computer science, engineering and more.

A new method for analysing biological samples based on their chemical makeup is set to transform the way medical scientists examine diseased tissue.

Researchers in the United States have suggested an alternative way to allocate science funding.

Engineers hope a new type of vaccine shown to work in mice will one day make it cheaper and easy to manufacture on-demand vaccines for humans.

Researchers have developed a technique for creating nanoparticles that carry two different cancer-killing drugs into the body.

New research reveals a new method that allows both the growth and transfer steps of graphene on a silicon wafer.

We look over the best materials science news items that are the most read over the month of December 2013.

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Inspired by the polymeric threads used by marine mussels, scientists have developed an elastomeric polymer that is both flexible and strong.

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How cephalopods control their texture influences new stretchable material.

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Materials Today Interview with Prof Philip Demokritou from Harvard University about nanomaterial toxicology.

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