An ordinary inkjet printer has been used by scientists from the Stanford University School of Medicine to develop a technique to produce an inexpensive and reusable diagnostic “lab on a chip.”
Neuro-inspired computing has provided a common intersection for three seemingly varied fields: microelectronics, computing and neuroscience.
Researchers at the Department of Micro- and Nanosystems at KTH have developed a new way to simultaneously shape and surface treat plastic components. The new method can reduce the manufacturing cost of medical devices, such as diagnostic tools for various diseases.
A team of physicists keen to enhance the tech gadgetry of the next generation have succeeded in getting the very first glimpse of what happens inside an atomically thin semiconductor device.
A Freiburg-based research group has developed a microfluidic chip where more than one hundred apidose-derived adult stem cell cultures can grow and divide.
Cadence Design Systems, Inc., today announced that Renesas Electronics Corporation has adopted the Cadence® Interconnect Workbench (IWB) to accelerate performance analysis and verification of their on-chip interconnects by up to 50 percent.
A research team from the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, at the University of California, Davis, have developed a microchip that consists of 1000 independent programmable processors.
A team of researchers from University of Cincinnati (UC) in Cincinnati, OH have developed a novel microfluidic device, which combines the inertial effect of fluid and microscale vortices generated in microchambers, to achieve simultaneous double sorting of rare target cells and removal of background cells.
A team of researchers from the University of Manitoba in collaboration with local clinical scientists in Winnipeg, Canada, have developed a new method for rapid neutrophil chemotaxis test directly from a small drop of whole blood using a microfluidic system.
The unique identifying number provided for every single phone enables text messages and phone calls to reach individuals wherever they are situated. A similar cell principle has been used by researchers from the Georgia Institute of Technology to track cells sorted on microfluidic chips.