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Biomaterials CHANGE TOPIC

Biomaterials news, August 2015

A team of judges have completed the evaluation of nominees for the 2014 Acta Student Awards.

A new method of gene sequencing.

Electronic devices that use DNA to harvest energy from motion.

Applied Materials Today is now live on ScienceDirect.

A lawn-like coating of tiny grass-like platinum wires could improve electronic devices used to communicate with the brain.

An unusual amorphous metal alloy known as a bulk metallic glass could increase the longevity of stents, which are used to to open up blocked arteries.

New technology developed by UC Berkeley bioengineers promises to make a workhorse lab tool cheaper, more portable and many times faster

Flexible electronic devices that can be injected into cavities or living tissue through a needle and interpenetrate the space have been developed.

Patterning metallic biomedical dental and hip implants with tiny grooves could improve biocompatibility with the body and reduce adverse reactions.

Inspired by birds’ bright plumage, researchers have designed thin films of synthetic nanoparticles that mimic these colorful displays.

Researchers have engineered the surface of nanosized polymeric drug carriers to bind onto cancer cells and slip past the blood-brain barrier.

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The award recognizes outstanding student work and supporting young researchers in the fields of materials science and biomaterials.

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