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A microfluidic device that captures circulating tumor cells could give doctors a noninvasive way to diagnose and track cancers.
A microfluidics approach could be ideal for harnessing electricity from footsteps.
A new microfluidics device gives results in 15 minutes.
A new microfluidic system offers a different way to move water.
Silicon chips and lasers could pick out and count cells on microfluidic devices.
A high-resolution, lens-free microscope fits on a dime-size chip.
A microfluidic device may effectively filter out pathogens that trigger septic shock.
A roundup of the most significant technologies to come to market in 2010.
Microfluidics chips allow scientists to study circulating cancer cells and determine their vulnerabilities.