A new, flexible oxygen mapping device could help to prevent rejection of organ transplants and skin grafts.
An experimental imaging technique could help clinicians quickly identify the effectiveness of brain cancer treatment, change therapies if needed, and predict tumor aggressiveness.
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.
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.
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.
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.