A new study has shown that 3D printing can be used to control stem cell differentiation into embryoid bodies that replicate heart cells.
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Keith Murphy, CEO of Viscient Biosciences, discusses the process of developing a 3D bioprinted tissue model and their potential in developing therapeutics for COVID-19 and other diseases.
Researchers have developed a device which mimics how blinking and tear movement effect the cornea for use in testing ophthalmic drugs and ocular research.
A novel 4D printer has been created which can combine organic chemistry, surface science and nanolithography to design surfaces with organic or biological molecules for drug research.
A collapsible basket technology has been developed to significantly accelerate the analysis process when scientists are developing new medicines.
A new method has been created by researchers to 3D bioprint tumours and image glioblastomas for the study of therapeutics.
Scientists have shown an innovative new biomaterial made of graphene oxide and proteins could be used to 3D print model vascular structures.
A new imaging technique, which has revealed 3D forces exerted by tiny cell clusters, could help scientists understand how tissue forms, how wounds heal or how tumours spread.
Using modified hyaluronic acid and polyethylene glycol, researchers have created a bio-ink for 3D printing, which could be used as a scaffold to grow human tissues.
A new study into the enzyme Cdc34 may make it possible to target the enzyme specifically to develop new cancer therapeutics.
MIT engineers have designed tiny robots that can help drug-delivery nanoparticles push their way out of the bloodstream and into a tumour or another disease site.
Researchers have implemented oxygen sensitive nanoparticles into a gel material that can be used for 3D printing of complex, biofilm and tissue-like structures...
Expert view: It’s an exciting time for the use of stem cells in research and the treatment of human disease
The Nobel Prize-winning observations and discoveries of John B. Gurdon and Shinya Yamanaka have ignited an explosion of excitement around the potential use of stem cells in research and treatment of human disease.
High-content assays using 3D objects, such as cysts or organoids, can be challenging from the perspectives of both image acquisition and image analysis.