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Splatter zombies and mutated monsters in this first-person shooter.
A key biotechnology journal is now available on your iPad and iPhone. Fresh from the newsstand, Biotechnology and Bioengineering brings you an...
Help penguin Pablo defeat mad scientist Dr. Glowenko in a 2D platformer.
Stop a mad doctor and his experiments from destroying the world.
Break through a civilization crisis, making full use of each bio-engineered dragon's abilities.
Take command of your own mercenary in multiple worlds and environments.
The mobile event app for the Till & McCulloch Meetings, Canada's premier stem cell and regenerative medicine research event. As the only conference...
[International Society for Pharmaceutical Engineering]The UCLA chapter of the International Society for Pharmaceutical Engineering is the premier...
The Till & McCulloch Meetings are Canadas premier stem cell research event. As the only conference of its kind in Canada, the Till & McCulloch...
This Biomedical Engineering (BME) Exam Review app contains over 200 Flashcards
In a first-of-its kind procedure, surgeons implant the blood vessel into the arm of a 62-year-old Virginia man with renal failure.
If you have the right strain of yeast and some sugar, whipping up drugs in your kitchen would be almost as easy as brewing a batch of beer.
Scientists build a functional kidney that can be transplanted into a rat and go about its urine-making work.
Thanks to magnetic resonance imaging at 100 frames per second, researchers can watch the muscles involved in singing in action.
Using 3D printing and a bit of ingenuity, the "Comfortably Numb" team out of Rice University may have just made going to the doctor's office a little less painful.
A new video shows how jeans get blue, while new research from UC Berkeley shows how the dye used to get them that way could get greener.
"Coaxing Sea-Monkeys to swim when and where you want them to is even more difficult than it sounds," says Caltech scientist studying the critters' impact on ocean currents.
Students at the University of California at Riverside have invented a cheap, easy and effective way to analyze urine in both infants and adults.
An experiment to create a realistic artificial intelligence consists of a virtual child that interacts with humans and learns in real-time.
Are you a gadget lover, not a doctor? International teams are working to create portable devices that could quickly and easily detect common ailments.