An artificial pancreas that releases both insulin and pramlintide, an analog of amylin, might offer better control during the after-meal period.
MIT scientists have developed a prototype device that allows chemotherapy patients to test their white blood cell levels without pricking a finger or taking a blood sample.
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 way of measuring the forces that cause head injuries could change how engineers protect professional and weekend athletes.
A cancer research company's "No Cell Left Behind" technology can identify just five cells in a sample of 30 million.
A smart new wearable fashion accessory could make round-the-clock cancer monitoring as easy as checking the time of day.
New biosensing contact lenses are designed to detect glucose levels for diabetics and hold thousands of other possibilities.
A microscope the size of a pen could help surgeons with difficult-to-remove tumors and cancers.
A device developed by a collaborative team of researchers could turn PET imaging on its head.
Researchers at UCLA have developed a “nanoblade” that can cut and slice cells, taking the precision of biological research to a level few considered possible.
A liquid biopsy chip measures metastatic breast cancer cells in the bloodstream with great precision.
A paper-and-string whirligig that costs 20 cents to make could change the game and help end malaria and other worldwide epidemics.
Autonomous surgical robots can perform remotely, even when communications with a remote surgeon are poor.
Using semiconductor manufacturing methods could help produce a stable, affordable glucose sensor.
People interact with robotic AI differently than they do with smartphone apps. That’s why autonomous robots are game-changers when it comes to assisting human beings.