Health and Life Sciences news

GatewayArchTissue filler, scaffold technologies provide new options for patients with breast cancer, other diseases

New technology from Purdue University innovators may help improve tissue restoration outcomes for people with breast cancer and other diseases or traumatic injuries.

dines-oyeResearch agreement focuses on battlefield injuries

OYE Therapeutics Inc., a Purdue University-affiliated company, is working to reduce the mortality and morbidity resulting from injuries on the battlefield through the development of new life-saving strategies.

nolte-doplerScientists use Doppler to peer inside cells, leading to better, faster diagnoses and treatments of infections

Doppler radar improves lives by peeking inside air masses to predict the weather. A Purdue University team is using similar technology to look inside living cells, introducing a method to detect pathogens and treat infections in ways that scientists never have before.

throat-stockTissue-engineered implants provide new hope for vocal injuries

New technology from Purdue University and Indiana University School of Medicine innovators may one day help patients who suffer devastating vocal injuries from surgery on the larynx.

velay-concreteNew mix could double concrete’s carbon uptake

Concrete is not glamorous. It is the workhorse of building materials: versatile, durable, and almost universally ubiquitous, with 30 billion tons of concrete produced every year. Cement, a component of concrete, produces 8% of the world’s carbon footprint.

hasler-fractureBone treatment startup raises $5.5 M in Series A financing, names pharmaceutical leader William Boyle as CEO

Novosteo Inc., a preclinical-stage biotechnology startup focused on the development of bone-targeted therapeutics, announced Thursday (February 4) the closing of a $5.5 million in Series A financing to advance its development of the first-ever targeted bone anabolic agent NOV004.

washing-handsCOVID pandemic can lead to better food safety, if you get the right information

The COVID-19 pandemic has led to many people practicing better hand-washing and sanitation practices in their homes to stop the spread of the virus. A team of food scientists led by Purdue University believes that poses an opportunity to thwart foodborne illnesses

Health and Life Sciences news archive

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