Omnca has produced a new video tour of the facility to help people visualize the breadth of capability that exists here. Our vertical integration in prototyping is one of the… Continue Reading »
Seated around the dinner table, faculty affiliated with Stanford ChEM-H – one of Stanford University’s interdisciplinary institutes – spoke one-by-one, pitching ideas for collaborative research.
Few could have foreseen the considerable impact that SARS-CoV-2 has had so far and is still having worldwide. Numbers continue to escalate and the complexity of the COVID-19 symptoms have hindered all efforts to optimize its treatment.
This guidance explains FDA’s policy for multiple function device products, including principles, regulatory approach, and examples of the application of these policies.
Researchers at the George Washington University have developed a miniscule device that could allow public health professionals to immediately diagnose and track COVID-19 infection using cell phones.
A new ventilator-sharing device is being tested by engineers at the Institute for Manufacturing and anaesthetists at the Royal Papworth Hospital.
Channel Medsystems, a company dedicated to bringing innovation to the delivery of women’s healthcare, today announced that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) recently approved the newest Cerene Cryotherapy Device, a next-generation technology for the treatment of heavy menstrual bleeding…
How Strengthening Data Chains of Custody Mitigates Risk and Protects Patients Medical devices have become increasingly complex as technology evolves, and the sheer number of these devices now being worn or implanted has grown exponentially over the past few years.
PixCell Medical has developed an FDA-cleared platform intended for use at the Point-Of-Care (POC) that can deliver lab-quality full five-part differential Complete Blood Count (CBC) results and comprehensive abnormal cell flagging. PixCell’s HemoScreen diagnostic platform shortens diagnostic results delivery from days to minutes.
A technology under development at Loughborough University offers up an interesting new possibility when it comes to mobility aids for the visually impaired, by channeling the functions of a guide dog into a robotic device you can hold in your hand.