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Powered by Handmark, this brand new Dictionary of Biomedicine includes 10,000 A-Z entries on all areas of biomedicine. Entries are authoritative...
Reproductive BioMedicine OnlineNow available for both iPad and iPhone! It just got a whole lot easier to keep up with the latest biomedical...
presentation tools for scientific lectures
Optimize your laboratory workflow, track all of your research, development, and process data.
Tap into the most recent developments in the fields of Biomedicine, Biochemistry, and Biotechnology with the Journal of Zhejiang University-SCIENCE...
Get a highly specialized protocol-driven system designed to support cell lines development.
Latest biomedical research on human conception and welfare of the human embryo.
Welcome to Technology Review on iOS devices.Published by MIT since 1899, Technology Review is the authority on the future of technology.The...
BioOptics World Magazine: Advances in lasers, optics and imaging for the life sciencesThrough a variety of media, BioOptics World delivers timely...
Seattle Business magazine delivers insight into the key people, enterprises and trends that drive business in Washington State, providing a...
Researchers from the University of St. Andrews figure out a way to attach laser lights to cells to make them easier to keep track of. Because they don't make name tags that tiny.
A new 2D camera developed by a team of biomedical engineers is the fastest ever made, able to image light phenomena in more detail than ever before.
Chinese scientists develop a method for growing new teeth from stem cells generated from urine.
Stroke experts in the U.K. work with Limbs Alive to develop the first in a collection of action video games that encourage movements to relearn arm and hand control.
The White House Big Data Research and Development Initiative addresses the need for data science in the military, biomedicine, computers, and the environment to advance.
Researchers at Northwestern University design new semiconductor material that could be part of a futuristic handheld device for spying hazardous materials, including nuclear weapons.
Leading experts in the medical field, as well as dozens of entrepreneurs, practicing physicians, and others interested in how exponential technologies can affect our lives are meeting at FutureMed.
High-tech microscope breaks record for tiniest object viewable under normal light. And with no limit on imaging capacity, who knows what life forms may soon be seen?
Researchers in Australia unveil a portable new paper-based test that, at just 10 cents, could improve medical treatments in the developing world.
We have synthetic life! Craig Venter's new bacterium is alive and is blue... because that's what it's programmed to be. Also, Google says Happy 30th Birthday Pacman by putting a playable game into the Google banner. Tech support calls ensue.