New facility features advanced microfabrication technology to scale up production of biomedical devices
U of T researchers develop new tool for scooping contents of individual cells from local environment
The new tool will enable a deeper study of stem cells and other rare cell types for therapy development
U of T Engineering researchers developed a microfluidic device that mimics the environment in which breast cancer cells grow and metastasize.
Designed in Professor Aaron Wheeler’s (Chemistry, IBBME) lab, these optoelectronic microrobots can load, transport and deliver cellular material
The Centre for Research and Applications in Fluidic Technologies (CRAFT) will bring new technologies to market in microfluidics, lab-on-a-chip and organ-on-a-chip engineering
Research team validates first-of-its-kind portable diagnostic technology at refugee camp in remote northwestern Kenya