The Rockefeller University researchers have offered new insights into “Moore’s Law” — considered to be the world’s most popular technological prediction — that chip density, or the number of components utilized on an integrated circuit, would increase by two-fold every two years.
The tiniest microchips yet can be made from graphene and other 2D-materials, using a form of ‘nano-origami’, physicists at the University of Sussex have found.
Computer scientists, electrical engineers, and biomedical engineers at the University of California, Irvine have developed a new lab-on-a-chip that can help examine tumor heterogeneity to decrease resistance to cancer treatments.
Engineers at Duke University have demonstrated a versatile microfluidic lab-on-a-chip that uses sound waves to create tunnels in oil to touchlessly manipulate and transport droplets.
A new generation of pathology labs placed on chips is set to transform the detection and treatment of cancer by employing devices as thin as a human hair to examine bodily fluids.
A research team, at the University of Kansas (KU), KU Medical Center, and The University of Kansas Cancer Center, developed a novel ultrasensitive diagnostic device that could enable physicians to rapidly detect cancer from a droplet of plasma or blood.
Researchers have created a “lab on a chip” that could become a clinical tool capable of detecting quantities of disease-causing bacteria.
Engineers have produced the thinnest memory storage device comprising of dense memory capacity, making room for smaller, faster and smarter computer chips.
Engineers at the University of California San Diego are heading a project that aims at developing high-density nanowire arrays capable of being used for measuring and controlling multiple individual cells in huge networks.
A new prototype lab-on-a-chip platform has been developed by researchers from the Fraunhofer Institute for Cell Therapy & Immunology (Leipzig, Germany). This new platform provides versatile and easy detection of molecular pathogens.