Tiny clusters of human gastric tissue are helping to advance research on cancer, ulcers and diabetes.
The medical advance could one day lead to healthy, lab-grown organs that reduce the need for donor organs. Continue reading â†’
A functioning artificial human brain could help scientists better understand and treat brain injuries and diseases like Alzheimerâ€™s.
Thousands of mechanized blue-collar workers would one day work together to assembly tiny electronics. Continue reading â†’
The lumps show a greater resemblance to natural cancer than do the two-dimensional cultured cells grown in a lab dish.
Physically stressing white blood cells encourages them to revert to a state equivalent to an embryonic stem cell. Continue reading â†’
The technique could lead to tissue implants that cure some types of blindness.
To make self-assembling machines that work in the body, biochemists turn to the programmable properties of DNA. Continue reading â†’
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