If you’ve ever undergone surgery, you may have been placed under anesthesia. An anesthesiologist inserts an IV in your arm or you breathe gas through a mask. As a result, patients are able to sleep peacefully and avoid pain and stress during a surgical procedure. But that’s not…
Small things can have large impacts. One prime example is the nanoparticle, an ultra fine particle of matter about 500 times thinner than a strand of human hair.
Cancer is one of the biggest problems in our world today. Around 38% of adults will be diagnosed with cancer at some point in their lives, but humans are not the only ones affected by this disease.
With flavors ranging from cotton candy to gummy bears and shapes resembling flash drives and car keys along with the ability to perform tricks, it’s easy to understand the temptation of vaping.
Though the thought may sound gross to some, chances are, legions of mites - tiny eight-legged creatures - reside on your face.
Imagine a clear chip, like a computer chip, the size of an USB stick. Now imagine these small chips can represent and simulate the basic function, organization and activities of a full-sized human organs. It sounds crazy. But microchips such as these, could have the power to modernize…
Imagine a gorgeous day with the sun beaming down on your face. It’s a pleasant afternoon for a saunter, passing through crosswalks and roads that span the city. Unfortunately, your tranquility is suddenly shattered.
While three COVID-19 vaccines are currently being administered, with the latest receiving FDA approval in late February, efforts to develop additional candidates remain in the pipeline. In the past, it has usually taken 10 to 15 years for vaccine development. This lengthy process helps ensure safety and effectiveness.
Imagine having to undergo an arm amputation due to a severe trauma or infection. Sure, you could wear a prosthetic to perform some daily functions, but you could never get the arm back. Or could you?
Understanding the neurological symptoms of Alzheimer’s, researchers found surprising similarities with herpes simplex virus (HSV-1). HSV-1 is a DNA virus that lives in a dormant state in cells within the nervous system.