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Biomaterials CHANGE TOPIC

Biomaterials news, May 2014

Researchers have developed daisy-shaped, nanoscale structures capable of introducing a “cocktail” of multiple drugs into cancer cells.

Thermal analysis: new video presentations now available

Five more videos on subjects including elastomers, nanomaterials, and thermosets.

Scientists have developed a 3-D artificial enzyme cascade that mimics an important biochemical pathway, important for future applications.

A study published in Materials Today shows that printing drugs onto microneedles may play a role in the treatment of infections.

Researchers have created electronic devices that become soft when implanted inside the body and can deploy to grip 3-D objects.

Researchers have developed a chip-like device that could be scaled up to sort and store thousands of individual living cells in a matter of minutes.

Silk fibers from spiders and silk worms could prove an effective and novel reinforcement in biocomposites

The best of Materials Science news during April 2014.

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Asymmetrical polymer particles imprinted with DNA are able to bind together in a spatially defined manner for use in biomedicine and 'soft robotics'.

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Jellyfish-inspired triboelectric nanogenerator can harvest energy from waves and power sensors that can detect fluctuations in the water surface.

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3D tattoos light up for chemical sensing.

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Researchers have developed a bacteria-containing, hydrogel-based ink for producing objects with various different properties by 3D printing.

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

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