A flow mode Raman-activated cell sorter called FlowRACS has been created by researchers for high-throughput discovery of enzymes and their cell factories.
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The autonomous robot scientist can independently perform experimental procedures and makes its own decisions about which tests to perform.
The future of drug discovery lies in an automated world where the workflows for biological assays, chemical synthesis and data analysis are connected by flexible, mobile and modular hardware, integrated with software solutions that will interface with scientists for increased efficiency and productivity (the realisation of Industry 4.0). This article…
Researchers have used virtual reality (VR) to control how drugs bind to their protein targets, which they say could be useful for designing new treatments.
A new microfluidic technology has been developed by researchers, which utilises magnetic ferrobots to automate chemical analyses and assays.
A new platform combines AI, flow chemistry and robotics to minimise the need for human intervention in the synthesis process.
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.
For drug discovery and biomarker research, screening campaigns are employed to identify potential new treatments for diseases and to answer questions that remain unknown in the scientific community.
Advances in genomics and structural biology are providing drug discovery scientists with more biological targets to prosecute, and greater information about each one.
Radisens Diagnostics, an Irish medtech business, is aiming to raise £22 million to bring its innovative diabetes management platform to market...
A growing body of evidence suggests that virtual reality (VR) technology can be an effective part of treatment for phobias, posttraumatic stress disorder, and other mental health conditions, according to new research.
In a collaboration between Swedish and Italian researchers, the aim was to analyse how the brain interprets information from a virtual experience of touch, created by a finger prosthesis with artificial sensation. The result was – completely unexpectedly – a new method for measuring brain health.
A team of researchers led by the University of the West of England (UWE Bristol) is to develop a wearable robotic system for minimally invasive surgery, also known as keyhole surgery, that will offer surgeons natural and dexterous movement as well as the ability to ‘sense’, ‘see’, control and safely…