Nanoscience in Foods: Opportunities and Challenges is an exciting new conference designed to help keep you up-to-date with the latest advances in the application of micro- and nanotechnology in food and drink applications.
In the future, explained Peter Ghazal, Chair of Edinburgh University?s Department of Molecular Genetics and Biomedicine, biological sensors, the product of the integration of biology and electronics will be used to detect infections and prescribe personalized treatments.
Indiana University and Crane Naval Surface Warfare Center recognized the success of an ongoing partnership to enhance national security and advance research opportunities in life sciences, physics and other fields during a ceremony at IU's Cyclotron Facility.
A new imaging technology could give scientists the ability to simultaneously measure as many as 100 or more distinct features in or on a single cell. In a disease such as cancer, that capability would provide a much better picture of what?s going on in individual tumor cells.
An international team of scientists has developed a way to train such molecules to line up neatly on the surface of water in thin, tissue-like layers called nanofilms. This technique should allow biochemists to better see and study the molecules and may lead to a new generation of molecular electronics and ultra-thin materials only one molecule thick.
A landmark report by J. Clarence Davies, Oversight of Next Generation Nanotechnology, describes how existing health and safety agencies are unable to cope with the risk assessment, standard setting and oversight challenges of 21st century technology.
New research shows that human teeth lost some enamel hardness after the application of several different products used in the home to whiten teeth. The study suggests that future generations of such products might be reformulated in an effort to reduce these side effects.
EMERGNANO - the first global review of active research into the environment, health and safety risks of nanotechnology has been published today by Defra, the UK Government Department for Food and Rural Affairs.
Nanoparticles of tungsten carbide and tungsten carbide cobalt can enter cultured mammalian cells. These are the findings of a study conducted by researchers from the University of Dresden, the Leipzig-based Helmholtz Centre for Environmental Research and the Fraunhofer Institute for Ceramic Technologies and Systems in Dresden.
For the first time, scientists have succeeded in measuring and controlling the lifetime of quantum states with potential use in optoelectronic chips. This achievement is highly significant for the ongoing development of this cutting-edge technology.
By the end of 2008 NT-MDT Co. fulfilled the commitments of delivery of NanoEducator scientific training laboratories for 35 educational organizations in the Russian Federation. The deliveries were carried out in accordance with the Government contracts of the Ministry of education and science of the Russian Federation.