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University of Glasgow scientists have borrowed techniques employed in the semi-conductor industry to pattern the surfaces of either hard or soft materials and render these surfaces less adhesive to cells.
Scientists at the University of Glasgow have pioneered a new sensor technology, Lab-in-a-Pill, that could have major impact on the cost and effectiveness of bowel cancer treatment.
The Thermoelectric Sensor technology is a Nano-Calorimetric Sensor which measures very small changes in temperature. The IP provides a route to making the most sensitive calorimetric measurements (with a resolution of 0.1 mK).
The University of Glasgow is offering an exciting new model for the evaluation of new treatments for Parkinsons disease
mCBMs are engineered multivalent proteins based on the sialic acid (SA)-recognising carbohydrate-binding module (CBM40) derived from bacterial sialidases. Engineered mCBMs have potential as biological agents in respiratory disease by masking cell surface sialic acid receptors.