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NIBIB in the News · December 11, 2023
Engineers have developed a bio-compatible ink that solidifies into different 3D shapes and structures by absorbing ultrasound waves. 
NIBIB in the News · December 9, 2023
With the potential to make procedures safer, less invasive, and more accessible, the robotic catheter may pave the way for a new era in cardiac care.
NIBIB in the News · December 8, 2023
International effort to improve the resolution of magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) for studying the human brain has led to an ultra-high resolution 7 Tesla scanner.
NIBIB in the News · December 6, 2023
As cases of flu and COVID-19 start to creep up, there’s a way to get tests and treatments for both.
NIBIB in the News · December 6, 2023

Eligible adults can now receive free at-home rapid tests, telehealth sessions and at-home treatments for both COVID and influenza through a newly expanded federal government program. Source: ABCNews

NIBIB in the News · October 24, 2023
Spectral flow cytometry separates similarly emitting fluorophores and enabled Kaitlyn Sadtler to construct a 24-color rat panel for immunological analyses. Source: The Scientist
NIBIB in the News · October 19, 2023
Researchers have developed a smart phone app that can track and analyze human locomotion—the ability to move from one place to another—and other types of movements. They suggest that using the app costs only 1% of conventional motion analysis techniques and works 25 times faster. Source: NIH News
NIBIB in the News · October 12, 2023
By combining non-invasive imaging techniques, a team of investigators led by Massachusetts General have created a comprehensive cellular atlas of a region of the human brain known as Broca’s area. The methods could be used to create 3D models of particular brain areas and the entire human brain. Source: Massachusetts General Hospital/Science Daily 
NIBIB in the News · October 11, 2023
Researchers have pushed forward the boundaries of biomedical engineering one hundredfold with a new method for DNA detection with unprecedented sensitivity. Source: University of Massachusetts Amherst/Science Daily