"Optical sensors" embedded in everyday objects could assess cardiovascular function and help users improve heart health.
Tiny structures made out of genetic code are capable of releasing payloads of molecules directly to specific cell "addresses" in the body.
Testing for glycolate, a chemical that stays detectable 18 hours longer than common date-rape drug GHB, could assist law-enforcement investigations.
This dime-sized chip transforms cells from one type to another with a small electrical pulse – creating a non-invasive, instantaneous way to repair injured tissue.
Invasive bone grafts may be on the way out: A new gene therapy procedure using gas-filled microbubbles healed fractures in just 8 weeks.
Robotic exoskeletons could help people with cerebral palsy maintain the ability to walk — and offer a replacement for costly and invasive orthopedic procedures.
A new pacemaker the size of a dime has the potential to reduce risks and complications by combining a wireless form factor with a battery-less circuit board.