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    Nanotechnology News -- ScienceDaily

  • Medical nanoparticles: local treatment of lung cancer

    5 Mar 2015 | 5:11 am
    Nanoparticles can function as carriers for medicines to combat lung cancer, scientists say, after developing nanocarriers that site-selectively release medicines/drugs at the tumor site in human and mouse lungs. The scientists report that this approach led to a significant increase in the effectiveness of current cancer medicines in lung tumor tissue.
  • Energy-generating cloth could replace batteries in wearable devices

    4 Mar 2015 | 8:03 am
    From light-up shoes to smart watches, wearable electronics are gaining traction among consumers, but these gadgets' versatility is still held back by the stiff, short-lived batteries that are required. These limitations, however, could soon be overcome. Scientists report the first durable, flexible cloth that harnesses human motion to generate energy. It can also self-charge batteries or supercapacitors without an external power source and make new commercial and medical applications possible.
  • Flower-like magnetic nanoparticles target difficult tumors

    3 Mar 2015 | 9:36 am
    Next-generation magnetic nanoparticles (MNPs) may soon be treating deep-seated and difficult-to-reach tumors within the human body.
  • Graphene Research: Electrons Moving along Defined Snake States

    3 Mar 2015 | 4:51 am
    Physicists have shown for the first time that electrons in graphene can be moved along a predefined path. This movement occurs entirely without loss and could provide a basis for numerous applications in the field of electronics.
  • Colon + septic tank = unique, at times stinky, study

    2 Mar 2015 | 10:08 am
    What do a human colon, septic tank, copper nanoparticles and zebrafish have in common? They were the key components used by researchers to study the impact copper nanoparticles, which are found in everything from paint to cosmetics, have on organisms inadvertently exposed to them.
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  • Professor takes madness out of the month

    5 Mar 2015 | 11:23 am
    With the NCAA Men's and Women's Basketballl Tournaments tipping off soon, brackets and bubble-busters are reaching a fever pitch. Dr. Jay Coleman, the Richard deRaismes Kip Professor of Operations Management and Quantitative Methods in the Coggin College of Business at the University of North Florida, and self-professed sports fanatic is trying to take some of the madness out of the month with his "Dance Card" Method for determining NCAA March Madness brackets, also known as "bracketology."
  • Perfect NCAA bracket? Near impossible, mathematician says

    5 Mar 2015 | 11:20 am
    The odds of picking a perfect bracket for the NCAA men's basketball March Madness championship tournament are a staggering less than one in 9.2 quintillion (that's 9,223,372,036,854,775,808), according to Jeff Bergen, mathematics professor at DePaul University.
  • New detector sniffs out origins of methane

    5 Mar 2015 | 11:00 am
    Methane is a potent greenhouse gas, second only to carbon dioxide in its capacity to trap heat in Earth's atmosphere for a long time. The gas can originate from lakes and swamps, natural-gas pipelines, deep-sea vents, and livestock. Understanding the sources of methane, and how the gas is formed, could give scientists a better understanding of its role in warming the planet.
  • Transport molecule forms a protective structure to guide proteins to cell membrane

    5 Mar 2015 | 11:00 am
    The molecular complex that guides an important class of proteins to correct locations in cell membranes does so by forming a dimeric structure with a protective pocket, report scientists from the University of Chicago in Science on Mar. 5. This structure shields tail-anchored membrane proteins - which have roles in a wide variety of cellular functions from neurotransmitter release to insulin production - from harmful aggregation or misfolding as they move through the inner environment of a cell. The findings clarify the mechanism behind a fundamental biological process.
  • Distant supernova split four ways by gravitational lens

    5 Mar 2015 | 11:00 am
    Over the past several decades, astronomers have come to realize that the sky is filled with magnifying glasses that allow the study of very distant and faint objects barely visible with even the largest telescopes.
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    the Foresight Institute

  • Small, fast, electrically-driven nanomotors

    Jim Lewis
    5 Mar 2015 | 10:13 am
    Credit: University of Texas at Austin In a post here a number of years ago then-Foresight President J. Storrs Hall commented on the power density that nanomotors based on advanced nanotechnology are expected to have—on the order of a megawatt in a cubic millimeter. How is current research in nanomotors progressing? Last year Phys.Org reprinted this University of Texas at Austin news release “Engineers Build World’s Smallest, Fastest Nanomotor“: Researchers at the Cockrell School of Engineering at The University of Texas at Austin have built the smallest, fastest and…
  • Designing mechanical functions into DNA nanotechnology

    Jim Lewis
    3 Mar 2015 | 2:08 pm
    Extendable scissor mechanism transforms rotation about three joints into linear extension. Credit: Castro et al. Nanoscale. Recently we pointed to work at Ohio State University that demonstrated programmed complex motions in simple molecular machines fabricated using scaffolded DNA origami. This accomplishment was the fruit of their systematic effort to implement macroscale engineering design principles in DNA molecular machinery. This past month they published a review of their approach “Mechanical design of DNA nanostructures” in the Royal Society of Chemistry journal Nanoscale.
  • Nanotechnology making 3D transistors by directed molecular self-assembly

    Jim Lewis
    1 Mar 2015 | 3:23 pm
    Schematic (public domain, from Wikipedia) of a styrene-butadiene-styrene block copolymer, one type of block copolymer. The article does not describe the components of the block copolymer used. Three years ago Australian and American physicists created a working transistor from a single atom using a scanning tunneling microscope to precisely remove individual hydrogen atoms from the surface of a silicon crystal. Such technology provides a valuable laboratory demonstration of something close to the ultimate limits of computer technology, but a path from laboratory demonstration to economical…
  • Mixing two types of nanoparticle triggers structure change

    Jim Lewis
    5 Feb 2015 | 3:16 pm
    Morphological changes 62 hours after mixing homochiral cylinders of opposite configuration. Scale bars = 500 nm. (Credit: adapted from Liang Sun et al./Nature Communications Last month we reported research aimed at improving targeted drug delivery to specific types of cells by endowing nanorobots with the ability to compute. A recent report indicates it might be possible to achieve a subset of those goals—improving drug delivery by only having drug release happen inside cells that satisfy two target conditions—simply by mixing nanoparticles composed of polymers with opposite…
  • Penta-graphene a new form of carbon for chemistry and nanotechnology

    Jim Lewis
    4 Feb 2015 | 1:27 pm
    Credit: Virginia Commonwealth University News If nanotechnologists were to vote on their favorite atom, the winner would, I would guess, be carbon. Not only do diamond-like structures figure prominently in theoretical proposals for high throughput atomically precise manufacturing, not only does carbon bind in a wondrous variety of ways with itself and other atoms to form the molecules that underlie life and present day biomimetic nanotechnology, but a variety of allotropes of carbon exhibit a range of interesting properties that make possible a number of current day nanotechnologies. Now…
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    Nano News Net

  • The Undeniable Benefits that Niagen Provides

    26 Feb 2015 | 1:40 am
    Every athlete currently is days very conscious in regards with health. The nutrition in pre workouts are as important of as it has post workout. The Amino acid is most important supplement which one requires when he under goes the heavy training of creating etc. If appropriate supplements are not taken then it would likely also lead for the muscle loss and the entire body becomes lean. The issue with locating the windmill at any height is may perhaps be very costly. Towers are high dollar. And when you concentrate on them, it is a major ordeal try them down from a tower for access. Energy…
  • Complete Vs Incomplete Protein – Sun Warrior

    31 Jan 2015 | 10:19 am
    Unlike men’s hair loss, female patterned baldness tends start off later in everything. The biggest difference between as well as men’s hair loss issues are the balding triggers. Most men lose hair as a reaction genetic traits may have inherited. Most women’s hair loss issues are not related to genetic traits, but instead related to female bio-chemistry complications. Exercise a minimum of 35 minutes on a regular basis. More is better, but this isn’t time to start doing sprints at the track or taking up kick mixed martial arts. Keep up with both regular routine, or add…
  • What You Should Know About Using Garcinia Cambogia Extract

    23 Aug 2014 | 4:10 pm
    Garcinia Cambogia is a type of plant that can be found in Africa and southeast Asia. It has been around for quite some time, but in recent years it has gained quite a reputation for its uses as a miracle weight loss supplement. Garcinia Cambogia Extract has been endorsed by celebrities like Dr. Oz, Britney Spears, and Oprah, fueling the consumer craze for this product. The reason that this product is so effective as a weight loss aid is that garcinia cambogia actually works in two different ways at the same time. Firstly, it lessens your appetite, allowing you to feel full while eating less.
  • Goji Extract Do You Are It Daily

    12 Jun 2014 | 3:18 am
    It is well known that Goji berries have anti-oxidant and anti-inflammatory structures. Milk thistle supplements are used in liver cleansing the part of detoxing your body. Here is an explained the best milk thistle supplements inside the marketplace. You can buy any people supplements in cyberspace or neighborhood health food store. Another benefit this kind of extract has is it may dr oz weight loss garcinia help to alter the body’s temperature, which means it will be good idea to give this to a person who was sick and suffering after a fever and/or chills. Furthermore, it contains an…
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    Nano Tech Buzz

  • A Great Way to Increase Productivity – Using Desktop Search Tool by X1

    James Hill
    22 Feb 2015 | 10:04 pm
    X1 is one of the best social media service companies in existence. Deriving its name from the first airplane to travel at supersonic speeds, X1 has made its goal to enable to find the information that they need as rapidly as possible. The founder was motivated to create the business when he found that too many of today’s businesspeople are suffering from “information overload” — in other words, their problem is not that they do not have information, but rather the opposite: They have so much information that they do not know what to do therewith. Whether the client wants to help their…
  • What is Nanotechnology

    James Hill
    30 Nov 2014 | 11:36 pm
    Nanotechnology or it is sometimes called molecular manufacturing is a branch of engineering that deals with the design and manufacture of extremely little electronic circuits and mechanical device built at the atomic level of matter. Functional frameworks of the molecular scale, it is also the construction and use of functional structures composed of atomic and sub-atomic scale with at least one characteristic dimension measured in nanometes. Their size will allow them to show novels and significantly enhance chemical, physical, and natural properties, phenomena, and methodologies in view of…
  • Legal Laws involving Nanotechnologies and Materials

    James Hill
    14 Apr 2014 | 12:40 am
    Countries including the United States have developed Laws and Regulations regarding the use of nano technology and nano materials.
  • Nanotechnology for the advantage of Medicine

    James Hill
    13 Feb 2014 | 11:41 pm
    Though it will still take a long way, there is a high hope that Nano Technology will provide a new era in medicine.
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    TINC's Posts - The International NanoScience Community

  • ITN SNAL Summer School on biomaterials, cell membranes and lipid bilayers - Roccalumera, Sicily

    4 Mar 2015 | 12:45 pm
    ITN SNAL Summer School on biomaterials, cell membranes and lipid bilayers is organized within the scope of training events of Initial Training Network SNAL funded by European Union through Marie Skłodowska-Curie actions. The summer school will be held at the Main Palace Hotel, a 4-star superior hotel in Roccalumera, Sicily (near Taormina) - Italy from 24 July to 2 August 2015. It will be accompanied by one day satellite workshop Soft Interaction in Bio-Nanostructures 23 July 2015. The purpose of the summer school is to bring together scientists from different backgrounds (physics,…
  • Nanofluidics and Supramolecular Photochemistry - Cardiff School of Chemistry

    4 Mar 2015 | 10:00 am
    Applications are invited for a 3-year Ph.D. studentship in inorganic chemistry under the supervision of Dr Timothy Easun in the School of Chemistry at Cardiff University. The project will investigate the use of photoactive crystalline porous materials such as metal-organic frameworks (MOFs) as a platform for nanofluidic devices. Such materials offer the potential to act as hosts for controlled guest diffusion, in which laser-induced structural changes can direct the flow of guest species. Being able to study and control the movement of molecules on this scale offers exciting possibilities in…
  • The PolyNano Summer School 2015 - Bringing lab-on-chip systems closer to the market

    2 Mar 2015 | 11:35 am
    The PolyNano Summer School 2015 is held in collaboration with COST Action MP1205 Advances in Optofluidics and the EU project "CELL-O-MATIC" Dates: 10-28 August 2015 The PolyNano summer school is arranged jointly by PolyNano, COST MP1205 and Cell-O-Matic. The summer school will give you both theoretical and hands-on training in bioanalytical and optofluidic applications, as well as in industrially relevant fabrication techniques for easier transfer of lab-on-chip systems (LOCs) to the market. At the same time, the PolyNano summer school will give you insight to the process of transforming…
  • Postdoctoral Position in Nanomagnetism and Magnonics - Aalto University, Finland

    2 Mar 2015 | 11:18 am
    Aalto University is a new university with over a century of experience. Created from a high-profile merger between three leading universities in Finland – the Helsinki School of Economics, Helsinki University of Technology and the University of Art and Design Helsinki – Aalto University opens up new possibilities for strong multidisciplinary education and research. The university has 20 000 students and a staff of 5 000 including 370 professors. The Nanomagnetism and Spintronics (NanoSpin) Group at the Department of Applied Physics is looking for a postdoctoral researcher for a project on…
  • 2015 Summer School at Phelma Minatec - application deadline March 15th 2015

    1 Mar 2015 | 3:00 am
    A 5 week program in Micro & Nanotechnology in Grenoble (capital of the French Alps) All courses are taught in English June 8 - July 10, 2015  In partnership with Politecnico di Torino and EPFL Lausanne Gain credits in academic and work lab courses, Study Nanotechnologies in a dedicated area and in small groups, A vibrant, open and stimulating intellectual environment, A world-renowned campus in a festive city during summer A school which combines academic courses in Nanotechnology to a rich program that includes campus tours of our partner universities, visits to well renowned research…
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    EDF Health

  • EPA rolls out its redesigned labels under the newly minted Safer Choice Program

    Jennifer McPartland
    4 Mar 2015 | 12:23 pm
    By Jennifer McPartlandJennifer McPartland, Ph.D., is a Health Scientist. Today, the EPA Design for the Environment Program (DfE) Safer Choice program (formerly, the safer product labeling program) unveiled its newly redesigned family of three product labels. The voluntary Safer Choice program seeks to recognize and bring consumer awareness to those products whose chemical ingredients represent the safest among those within a particular chemical functional class (e.g., solvents). Today’s milestone is the result of a public process led by the EPA DfE program to solicit feedback on a new…
  • Evidence mounts on BPA’s adverse effects on human health

    Lindsay McCormick
    26 Jan 2015 | 12:47 pm
    By Lindsay McCormickLindsay McCormick is a Research Analyst Bisphenol A (BPA) is a high production volume chemical that is used to make polycarbonate plastics and epoxy resins.  It is commonly found in food and beverage packaging, such as plastic bottles and the lining of food cans, as well as thermal paper receipts (see our previous blog).  BPA is widely-recognized as an endocrine-disrupting chemical, meaning that it can alter the normal functioning of the body’s hormonal system.  Hundreds of studies have been published associating BPA exposure with health effects, ranging from cancer…
  • Getting under the surfac-tants: EDF comments support EPA regulations to limit their risks

    Lindsay McCormick
    15 Jan 2015 | 1:40 pm
    By Lindsay McCormickLindsay McCormick is a Research Analyst.  Richard Denison, Ph.D. is a Lead Senior Scientist Today EDF submitted comments supporting EPA’s proposal to limit the use of two groups of toxic chemicals that have historically been widely used as, or to make, surfactants in consumer and commercial cleaning products.  The chemicals, nonylphenols (NPs) and nonylphenol ethoxylates (NPEs), are produced in high volumes for a variety of industrial uses and consumer products, some of which have led to widespread water pollution.  The chemicals are highly toxic to aquatic organisms,…
  • What I Learned from Theo Colborn

    EDF Blogs
    18 Dec 2014 | 1:50 pm
    By EDF BlogsSarah Vogel, Ph.D. is Director of EDF's Health Program It was late September and we were driving up and over the Kebler Pass, which takes you from the dry desert environment of the Western Slope of the Rocky Mountains near Paonia, Colorado to the high mountain town of Crested Butte. We traveled through green meadows up through groves of quaking aspens, bright gold at the higher altitudes, up towards the pass, already covered in snow, blindingly bright under a brilliant Colorado sun and clear blue sky. These were the mountain ranges where Theo Colborn, scientist and…
  • EPA IRIS program requests conflict-of-interest disclosures by commenters

    Richard Denison
    25 Nov 2014 | 10:32 am
    By Richard DenisonRichard Denison, Ph.D., is a Lead Senior Scientist.  Lindsay McCormick is a Research Analyst EPA’s Integrated Risk Information System (IRIS) is now requesting that persons who make oral comments at its bimonthly meetings or submit written comments on its documents disclose whether they have “financial relationships … with any organization(s) or entities having an interest in the assessments or issues under discussion,” and, if so, to identify the nature of that relationship, (e.g., consulting agreements, expert witness support, or research funding).   IRIS is…
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    Soft Machines

  • Does radical innovation best get done by big firms or little ones?

    Richard Jones
    5 Mar 2015 | 12:56 am
    A recent blogpost by the economist Diane Coyle quoted JK Galbraith as saying in 1952: “The modern industry of a few large firms is an excellent instrument for inducing technical change. It is admirably equipped for financing technical development and for putting it into use. The competition of the competitive world, by contrast, almost completely precludes technical development.” Coyle describes this as “complete nonsense” -“ big firms tend to do incremental innovation, while radical innovation tends to come from small entrants.” This is certainly conventional wisdom…
  • Growth, technological innovation, and the British productivity crisis

    Richard Jones
    28 Jan 2015 | 2:38 pm
    The biggest current issue in the UK’s economic situation is the continuing slump in productivity. It’s this poor productivity performance that underlies slow or no real wage growth, and that also contributes to disappointing government revenues and consequent slow progress reducing the government deficit. Yet the causes of this poor productivity performance are barely discussed, let alone understood. In the long-term, productivity growth is associated with innovation and technological progress – have we stopped being able to innovate? The ONS has recently released a set of…
  • Science, Politics, and the Haldane Principle

    Richard Jones
    5 Jan 2015 | 1:09 pm
    The UK government published a new Science and Innovation Strategy just before Christmas, in circumstances that have led to a certain amount of comment (see, for example, here and here). There’s a lot to be said about this strategy, but here I want to discuss just one aspect – the document’s extended references to the Haldane Principle. This principle is widely believed to define, in UK science policy, a certain separation between politics and science, taking detailed decisions about what science to fund out of the hands of politicians and entrusting them to experts in the Research…
  • Responsible innovation and irresponsible stagnation

    Richard Jones
    16 Nov 2014 | 12:05 pm
    This long blogpost is based on a lecture I gave at UCL a couple of weeks ago, for which you can download the overheads here. It’s a bit of a rough cut but I wanted to write it down while it was fresh in my mind. People talk about innovation now in two, contradictory, ways. The prevailing view is that innovation is accelerating. In everyday life, the speed with which our electronic gadgets become outdated seems to provide supporting evidence for this view, which, taken to the extreme, leads to the view of Kurzweil and his followers that we are approaching a technological singularity.
  • What the UK government should do about science and innovation

    Richard Jones
    12 Nov 2014 | 3:59 am
    I have a new post up at the Sheffield Political Economy Research Institute’s blog – Rebuilding the UK’s innovation economy. It’s a more tightly edited version of my earlier post on Soft Machines with the same title.
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    Next Big Future

  • DARPA neural interfaced Prosthetic Limbs will allow sense of touch and targets tests in patient homes by 2019

    5 Mar 2015 | 7:54 am
    Rehabilitation experts at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine hope to one day give people with an arm amputation a prosthetic limb that not only moves like a natural one, but “feels” like it, too. They expect such sensation will improve dexterous control of the device and give users greater intuition about what they are doing with their prosthetic.With funding from the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA)’s Hand Proprioception and Touch Interfaces (HAPTIX) program, Robert Gaunt, Ph.D., assistant professor, Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation…
  • First new super aircraft carrier will not launch aircraft at the desired frequency and will need til 2020s to sort out problems

    5 Mar 2015 | 7:39 am
    The Congressional report makes it clear that the cost overruns are still a problem. There are critical technological problems that will likely not get sorted out til 2020. The first two may be delivered in March 2016 and June 2022 but they will still be working on achieving the reliability and performance that was desired. The US is looking to overhaul and modify the USS George Washington as a backup.The Congressional Research services has a new report, Navy Ford (CVN-78) Class Aircraft Carrier Program: Background and Issues for Congress.The report provides background information and…
  • Stem Cells from Wisdom Teeth Can Be Transformed into Corneal Cells

    5 Mar 2015 | 7:34 am
    The cornea transparent ‘window’ on the front of the eye that allows the light to enter.Stem cells from the dental pulp of wisdom teeth can be coaxed to turn into cells of the eye’s cornea and could one day be used to repair corneal scarring due to infection or injury, according to researchers at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine. The findings, published online today in STEM CELLS Translational Medicine, indicate they also could become a new source of corneal transplant tissue made from the patient’s own cells.Corneal blindness, which affects millions of people worldwide,…
  • US Daily crude oil production highest since Dec 1972

    4 Mar 2015 | 3:23 pm
    US Crude oil production hit another post-1973 record with 9.32 million barrels per day.US daily crude oil production history from 1920 to today. The peak was in 1970 and was just short of 10 million barrels per day. Todays production level is the highest since December of 1972.Read more »
  • US could ramp up military lasers by ten times to 300 kilowatts by 2018

    4 Mar 2015 | 1:59 pm
    In three years the US military could have a prototype 300 kilowatt laser weapon. This would be ten times the power of the 30 kilowatt laser being tested on the USS Ponce. Sydney J. Freedberg Jr. of Breaking Defense reports this from a Lockheed engineer.The Army’s High Energy Laser Mobile Demonstrator(HEL MD) will improve to a 60 kw system late in 2016. This is up from the current 10 kilowatt laser. Today's technology will enable fiber lasers to scale to 300 kw. Near term improvement to the underlying technology will enable well beyond 500 kw lasers.Solid state slab lasers (being…
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    Boston Business News - Local Boston News | Boston Business Journal

  • Waze will give out free coffee and hot cocoa at Boston City Hall on Friday

    David Harris
    5 Mar 2015 | 10:00 am
    Waze Inc., the Google-owned traffic and navigation app that recently signed a data partnership with the city of Boston, will be giving out free coffee and hot cocoa in front of City Hall on Friday morning to celebrate the deal. The free hot drinks at One City Hall Square will be available starting at 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. — or until supplies last. The app currently has 50 million users worldwide.
  • Hotel-focused tech company Thing5 to cut 100 jobs in Springfield

    David Harris
    5 Mar 2015 | 9:15 am
    Thing5, a Springfield-based technology company focused on the hotel industry, will cut 100 jobs in the next couple months. The layoffs are scheduled to occur before May 1 at its Springfield office and that clients shouldn't feel any impact, Thing5 spokeswoman Carol Guerra said. "We have a lot of flexibility in terms of our customer needs," said Guerra. Guerra said the jobs are a combination of part-time and full-time. Even after the layoffs, Thing5 has "a couple hundred" employees in Springfield,…
  • Touring the South Boston snow farm (Video)

    Catherine Carlock
    5 Mar 2015 | 9:13 am
    As a newcomer to Boston and the northeast, I never knew until just a few weeks ago that snow farms are a real thing. But real they are — so real, in fact, that Cambridge's "MIT Alps" has been named a travel attraction on TripAdvisor and Boston has melted 50,000 tons of snow at its farms throughout this epic winter. Watch this video to take a tour of the snow farm at Northern Avenue and Tide Street in South Boston where the city gets the melting done.
  • Baker to reduce MassHealth growth by checking member eligibility

    Jessica Bartlett
    5 Mar 2015 | 9:01 am
    Gov. Charlie Baker said the state will reanalyze those who have qualified for subsidized health insurance as a means to cut proposed spending increases in the MassHealth budget. The fiscal 2016 budget, released by Baker on Wednesday, includes a 5.6 percent increase in MassHealth, the state and federally subsidized health insurance program that provides insurance to low-income and disabled residents. The increase is in line with earlier projections. State officials said they anticipated the budget…
  • Tetraphase co-founders start new antibiotic company with $22M funding

    Jessica Bartlett
    5 Mar 2015 | 7:40 am
    Co-founders of successful antibiotic maker Tetraphase Pharmaceuticals are beginning another adventure more than three years after leaving the first, securing $22 million to launch a biotech focused on developing antibiotics for drug-resistant infections. The new company, called Macrolide, is focused on developing a different class of antibiotics that Tetraphase, but one which CEO and co-founder Dr. Lawrence Miller said in an interview is already in advanced testing. "The technology is very well…
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