Argonne nanoscientist Elena Rozhkova is studying ways to enlist nanoparticles to treat brain cancer. This nano-bio technology may eventually provide an alternative form of therapy that targets only cancer cells and does not affect normal living tissue.
Nanoscientists at Argonne are working on a technique to attack brain cancer cells using these coin-shaped magnetic disks. Antibodies on the surface of the disks latch onto cancerous cells. Then, when a weak magnetic field is applied, the disks begin to oscillate, killing the cancer cells. The disks are just a single micron across – about 10 times smaller than the diameter of a single red blood cell. Though the technique is still in early stages of testing, it shows promise.
Nano-Bio sensor technology allows him to put the nano-bio sensor secretly into my brain through my ear as a liquid crystal form. Absorbs nutrition, and grows to large fully functional mesogen. Mesogens are a functional machines able to control brain fuctions.
The Journal of Nanomedicine and Nanotechnology under Open Access category depicts the scientific and technological advances in the field of medical, biological and nanoscale sciences. The Journal includes the online, peer-reviewed research speculating the latest developments in the growing fields of medical and nanoscale technologies, owing to bring tremendous changes in medicine.
J’Tia Taylor is a nonproliferation technical specialist in Argonne’s Nuclear Engineering division. "I work mainly in the area of export control, assessing technologies for their nonproliferation implications. I look at a lot of the emerging technologies presented to the U.S. government that are not necessarily on the market. My job is to analyze what the technology does and what it’s used for, assess how it can be used and determine its implications for weapons of mass destruction."