Using mathematical modeling and optical imaging they developed themselves, a Northwestern University research team has discovered how chromatin folds at the single-cell level.
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Scientists have developed the first example of a bioresorbable electronic medicine: an implantable, biodegradable wireless device that speeds nerve regeneration and improves the healing of a damaged nerve.
Scientists have designed a promising bioactive nanomaterial with the potential to stimulate bone regeneration and improve quality of life for surgical patients and lead to less-invasive procedures.
Northwestern Medicine scientists have developed technology that uses genomics and data analytics to efficiently screen for molecules produced by molds to find new drug prospects.
When Major League Baseball players travel in a way that misaligns their internal 24-hour clock with the natural environment and its cycle of sunlight, they suffer negative consequences, according to a recent study.
Northwestern University synthetic biologists have developed a general method for “rewiring” immune cells to help overcome immunosuppression in cancer.
A Northwestern research team has developed a first-of-its-kind flexible microfluidic device that adheres to the skin and measures the wearer’s sweat.
A 3-D printable ink developed by Northwestern scientists produces synthetic bone implants with unique properties to induce bone regeneration.
A Northwestern University research team is developing a tool to rapidly test millions and perhaps even billions or more different nanoparticles at one time to zero in on the best particle for a specific use, including for medical applications.
Scientist Chad Mirkin, PhD, has been recognized with the prestigious 2016 Dan David Prize, in the Future Time dimension, for his trailblazing breakthroughs in nanoscience that hold great promise for improvement of our world.