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Whether they are creating training tools for surgeons or assistive devices for the visually impaired, ASU students in the CUbiC lab are enhancing other people’s abilities while developing their own.
What if we could detect diseases before symptoms even appear? Spurred by ASU’s culture of innovation, a spinout company is developing technology that could revolutionize health care.
The DNA nanopore, designed at ASU, is a single molecule technology that can read the entire genome of an individual for less than $1,000. Functioning inside a medical device, this same technology will one day be able to read the epigenetic code within the proteins of a patient's cell. This will revolutionize diagnostic medicine and create a truly personalized standard of treatment.
Chemicals we use every day often evade current water treatment processes, threatening the security of our water supply.
ASU social scientists are asking bariatric surgery patients to share their experiences with obesity and weight loss.
In a world where there’s a pill for everything, researchers in ASU’s Psychology Department are taking a different approach to chronic pain.
Could the old adage “mind over matter” be an effective part of your pain treatment? These research-based approaches developed by psychologists have been shown to ease chronic pain – and none of them involve taking a pill.
Lab-on-a-disc offers potential for early, fast and inexpensive disease diagnosis. Find out how ASU researchers are working to make these devices available for clinical use.
Matthew Buman offers another reason why you shouldn't skimp on your shut-eye.
As National Breast Cancer Awareness Month draws to a close, scientists at ASU continue working year-round to improve prevention, diagnosis and treatment of breast cancer.