Queen Mary University of London

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Queen Mary University of London articles

Displaying 1 - 5 of 5

Material could regenerate dental enamel

Material could regenerate dental enamel
Enamel, located on the outer part of our teeth, is the hardest tissue in the body and enables our teeth to function for a large part of our lifetime despite biting forces, exposure to acidic foods and drinks and extreme temperatures. This remarkable performance results from its highly organised structure. However, unlike other tissues of the body, enamel cannot regenerate once it is lost, which can lead to pain and tooth loss.
5th June 2018

Printing technique recreates biological structures

Printing technique recreates biological structures
Researchers from Queen Mary University of London have developed a printing technique using cells and molecules normally found in natural tissues to create constructs that resemble biological structures. These structures are embedded in an ink which is similar to their native environment and opens the possibility to make them behave as they would in the body.
21st February 2018

Antenatal screening to incorporate DNA analysis

Antenatal screening to incorporate DNA analysis
  Medical scientists at Queen Mary University of London (QMUL) have demonstrated for the first time that it is possible to incorporate DNA analysis into antenatal screening for three serious chromosome disorders, including Down's syndrome, in a way that is far more accurate than existing methods, and safer and less stressful for mothers.
13th November 2017


Electrical brain stimulation improves people's creativity

Electrical brain stimulation improves people's creativity
Scientists have found a way to improve creativity through brain stimulation, according to researchers at Queen Mary University of London and Goldsmiths University of London. They achieved this by temporarily suppressing a key part of the frontal brain called the DLPFC, which is involved in most of our thinking and reasoning. The results, published in the journal Scientific Reports, show that participants who received the intervention showed an enhanced ability to 'think outside the box'.
7th June 2017

Nanoparticles for drug delivery into the skin

Nanoparticles for drug delivery into the skin
Nanoparticles have emerged as important vehicles in drug delivery. Understanding the relationship between their structure and efficiency is central for maximising skin permeation. Systemic drug delivery often takes place through the skin due to its ease of use and better patient compliance. However, the outermost layer of the skin, the stratum corneum (SC) poses a significant barrier to drug application.
18th January 2017


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