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diagnose sepsis, microfluidics

Microfluidics device can diagnose sepsis in minutes

A novel sensor designed by MIT researchers could dramatically accelerate the process of diagnosing sepsis, a leading cause of death in U.S. hospitals that kills nearly 250,000 patients annually.
Department of Chemistry - Kansas State University

Department of Chemistry: Microfluidics and fiberoptic detection

Microfluidics and fiberoptic detection are researched by Dr. Bossmann and Dr. Culbertson at the Department of Chemistry, Kansas State University.
cell organelles, microfluidic isolation

Microfluidic isolation and analysis of cell organelles

Here, Prof. Dr. Christopher T. Culbertson, Prof. Dr. Stefan H. Bossmann, Jay Sibbitts and Courtney Johnson discuss microfluidic isolation and analysis of cell organelles.
microfluidic devices, solid tumours

Microfluidic devices: The future is here

Dr Stefan H. Bossmann and Dr Christopher T. Culbertson, Professors of Chemistry at Kansas State University, explain why microfluidic devices are in their view, the future.
Integrated Microfluidic Devices

A special chemistry focus: Integrated microfluidic devices

In this in-depth piece of chemistry analysis from Kansas State University, we find out that integrated microfluidic devices have become very versatile tools for biological and biomedical investigations.

Technology interventions to address dyspnoea: Point-of-care lung ultrasonography

Cecilia Van Cauwenberghe from Frost & Sullivan’s TechVision Group highlights technology interventions that address dyspnoea – focussing on point-of-care lung ultrasonography The Murray and Nadel’s Textbook of Respiratory Medicine (Schwartzstein and Adams, 2016), etymologically defines dyspnoea from the Greek dys (painful, difficult) and pneuma (breath). Clinically, dyspnoea constitutes a medical...

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