Ink-jet printers allow tissue engineers to control cell development and could one day be used to construct complex cellular structures.
Johns Hopkins researchers have developed a feedback system for surgical robots, which lack subtle sensations.
Stem cells derived via asexual reproduction could provide an efficient way to generate cells that are tissue-matched to the donor.
A new implant filled with sensing nanoparticles could monitor cancer treatment.
Researchers use magnetic materials found in computer hard drives to build chips for detecting genes, cancer, and toxins.
A new generation of gene chips is poised to more effectively identify the genetic causes of diseases.
A novel computer system helps surgeons design and test cardiac procedures.
Artificial muscles made from carbon nanotubes are 100 times stronger than human muscles.
Honeybees might one day join the front line of national security.
Researchers have identified compounds in breast milk that might account for its oft-discussed ability to protect against certain diseases.