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MIT device will monitor cancer treatments in real time.
Can microfluidics turn out cheap and powerful alternatives to microarrays?
A new class of imaging particles seeks out cancers’ blood vessels.
Researchers are testing a cancer-fighting film that could be applied directly to a tumor site.
Tests show that measuring electrical resistance could lead to a cheap and easy way to detect the disease early.
Specially designed nanoparticles could deliver more imaging agents and drugs, leading to more-effective diagnosis and therapies.
Targeted nanotech-based treatments will enter clinical trials in 2007.
Blood tests that detect cancer in its early stages would save countless lives. The first could arrive within a year.