Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of nanodisc.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Laboratory tests found the so-called "nanodiscs", around 60 billionths of a metre thick, could be used to disrupt the membranes of cancer cells, causing them to self-destruct.

    PhysOrg.com - latest science and technology news stories

  • Watch cancer cells self-destruct after being tagged with nanodiscs and exposed to a light magnetic field.

    PhysOrg.com - latest science and technology news stories

  • Bioengineered vaccines and magnetic nanodiscs show promise

    Scientific American

  • Conventional treatments are often ineffective for treating brain cancer, but scientists have developed a novel new method of destroying cancer cells in the brain: they tag them with metal nanodiscs and shake them to death with magnets.

    Gizmodo

  • Bioengineered vaccines and magnetic nanodiscs show promise DNA could offer captive-breeding alternative to snow leopard studbook Stem cells bring new insights to future treatment of vision -- and neural -- disorders Lack of insurance causes more than 44,000 U.S. deaths annually, study says

    Scientific American

  • Using nanodiscs (about 60 nanometers thick) made of iron and nickel, researchers based in the Argonne National Laboratory in Illinois and the University of Chicago Pritzker School of Medicine have created a so-called "magnetic vortex" in the magnetic alloy with the magnetic charge arranged in concentric circles.

    Scientific American

  • One team of researchers has been able to vanquish tumors in mice by implanting bioengineered disks filled with tumor-specific antigens, and another has developed magnetized nanodiscs to induce cancer cells destroy themselves. cancer vaccines have shown promise in animal models only to later fail to generate results in humans.

    Scientific American

  • Bioengineered vaccines and magnetic nanodiscs show promise Street Smarts: The BioBus Brings a Rolling Science Lab to Resource-Strapped Schools

    Scientific American

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