Application of non-invasive electrical stimulation to the brains of patients with tumours is...
- Non-invasive electrical stimulation alters brain tumour blood flow
- Intensive blood pressure control may slow dementia progression
- Paper heart valves help scientists study calcifying diseases
- Mobile app tests impact of mental health on cognitive performance
- Blood test detects breast cancer relapse months before symptoms emerge
Non-invasive electrical stimulation alters brain tumour blood flow
Application of non-invasive electrical stimulation to the brains of patients with tumours is able to decrease blood flow within the malignant growths, researchers have found.
Intensive blood pressure control may slow dementia progression
Intensive blood pressure control may be crucial for preventing the development of the white matter lesions characteristic of dementia, according to a new study.
Paper heart valves help scientists study calcifying diseases
An experimental device made from layered filter paper is helping Rice University bioengineers study calcifying heart diseases.
NSF’s Meurant Participates in Cambridge Centre International Summer School for CRUK
UK and Isle of Man-based Cancer Research UK (CRUK) is the world’s largest independent cancer research charity, researching into the diagnosis, prevention and treatment of the disease.
Mobile app tests impact of mental health on cognitive performance
Researchers at the University of New South Wales (UNSW) and University College London (UCL) have developed an app which allows users to track how their mood and emotions impact their cognitive performance.
Blood test detects breast cancer relapse months before symptoms emerge
A new liquid biopsy has been shown to detect the return and spread of breast cancer months before symptoms emerge or hospital scanners can find the disease.
First participant enrolled in FemPulse overactive bladder study
Bioelectronic medicine company FemPulse has enrolled its first participant in a clinical trial evaluating physiological responses to its overactive bladder (OAB) technology.
Wearable body patch allows early detection of sepsis
A body-worn monitoring system developed by UK-based Isansys Lifecare has the potential to speed up sepsis diagnosis in hospitals.
Microfluidic chip could revolutionise stem cell production
Scientists based at EPFL’s Institute of Bioengineering in Lausanne, Switzerland have simulated aspects of embryo formation inside a microfluidic chip, setting the stage for fabricating functional tissues and organs for drug testing and transplantation.
Read our magazine
Medical Technology is the essential reading material for decision-makers in the medical device industry, bringing you the latest news and analysis in an exciting, interactive format.