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Using computational modeling, a team of doctors and engineers are working together to create a quicker, less-expensive way to help diagnose prostate cancer.
"Let it Grow," a parody of the hit "Frozen" song "Let it Go," should be the new anthem for Movember, the month when guys stop shaving to raise money for men's health issues.
An MIT team has developed a paper stick that could someday be used as an inexpensive and accurate way to detect a range of cancers. It holds particular promise for the developing world.
Yes, sometimes doctors use TV shows and Google in addition to textbooks and experience to sort out what's going on with their patients.
Did your robot doctor mess up your insides? This lawsuit in the making sounds like a joke, but it's real.
The Restroom Cultural Park showcases loos from around the world. Drop in to the Mr. Toilet House and, er, unload.
Low-cost color-coded sensor out of the U.K. could let doctors in developing countries detect the presence of viruses including HIV at a glance.
Self-taught scientist is credited with inventing the nickel-metal hybrid battery as well as a new class of semiconductors.
Researchers in Netherlands develop new technique involving the injection of contrast agent via microbubbles to find tumors and even determine how aggressive cancer is.
A fiber-based laser technology called BeamPath, commonly used to treat head and neck cancers, may reduce the risk of damaging the nerves necessary for erections in prostate cancer patients.