A new type of surface coating made from photosensitizer molecules kills viruses, bacteria, and other pathogens when applied to consumer and medical products.
Harvard professor George Church discusses advances in portable genome monitoring as well as recent developments in the anti-aging therapies for which is he is so well known.
Gain access to free tools and resources from AABME, an initiative designed to stimulate biomedical innovation by bringing together and providing resources to the biomedical engineering community.
A new breakthrough in anti-aging research could lead to gene and stem cell therapies that turn back the hands of time.
A new system may help solve the problem of shipping cells between laboratories and hospitals and clinics by developing an alternative to cryopreservation.
A new robot helps surgeons suppress tremors during reconstructive microsurgeries and allows more of them to perform those delicate tasks.
To better engage students, professors are integrating active learning methods into their biomedical classes.
Patricia Franklin, Professor of Clinical Research with the University of Massachusetts, talks about recent developments in the area of joint care.
Dr. Sebastian Giwa discusses the challenges and strategies related to organ preservation.
Dr. Denis Wirtz discusses how cells turn rogue, escape incarceration, and become a cancer upon their surroundings.
The modeling of medical devices can be a complicated and laborious process for engineers and doctors alike. Chris Unger, Chief Systems Engineer, GE Healthcare, describes the ways model-based systems engineering (MBSE) is simplifying this, streamlining the process and allowing engineers to create models – and devices – much more rapidly.
With more patients needing transplants than available organs, organ banking is a way that can help more patients get the organs they desperately need.
From prosthetics to diagnostics, technology is allowing medical professionals to tailor medical devices to fit a patient's needs.
Currently, only two to five percent of all surgical procedures involve robotic-assisted surgical devices (RASDs). How could this change over the next few years?
New radiopharmaceuticals, technologies, products, and software are driving adoption in an increasingly uncertain healthcare environment.