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Getting CLARITY: Hydrogel process developed at Stanford creates transparent brain

STANFORD, Calif. — Combining neuroscience and chemical engineering, researchers at Stanford University have developed a process that renders a mouse brain transparent. The postmortem brain remains whole — not sliced or sectioned in any way — with its three-dimensional complexity of fine wiring and molecular structures completely intact and able to be measured and probed at will with visible light and chemicals.
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Patented research remotely detects nitrogen-rich explosives

Academics / General Science : Science Daily (1 hour ago)

A patented technique that improves military security and remotely detects improvised explosive devices has been developed by an engineer. The same technique could help police during drug searches. The majority of chemical explosives... Read Post

Stanford researchers develop new technique to track cell interactions in living bodies

Academics / General Science : Science Codex (11 months ago)

STANFORD, Calif. - Researchers at Stanford University School of Medicine have developed a new technique to see how different types of cells interact in a living mouse. The process uses light-emitting proteins that glow when two type... Read Post

Transparent brain using hydrogel process

Academics / General Science : Science Daily (last year)

Combining neuroscience and chemical engineering, researchers have developed a process that renders a mouse brain transparent. Read Post


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