hydrogel


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  • noun

Words related to hydrogel

a colloidal gel in which water is the dispersion medium

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References in periodicals archive ?
Zhao says electronics coated in hydrogel may be used not just on the surface of the skin but also inside the body, for example as implanted, biocompatible glucose sensors, or even soft, compliant neural probes.
They found that the fracture stress of this DN hydrogel is about 20 times larger than those of individual single network hydrogels [3],
Placed through a small needle, the hydrogel is administered as a liquid, but quickly solidifies into a soft gel that expands the space between the prostate and rectum.
Hydrogel particles assembled from food-grade biopolymers are particularly suitable for this use.
Hydrogels are hydrophilic polymeric networks which can absorb and retain large amounts of water.
After photopolymerisation the hydrogel samples were dried under vacuum at 200mmHg for 24 hours at 80[degrees]C to a consistent weight and their apparent dry weights ([W.
2) BSA release from the collagen hydrogel was marginally faster than that from the ELP-collagen hydrogel.
who is at Harvard Medical School, and Annabi have been working with natural proteins that form gelatin-like materials called hydrogels.
With its availability in daily disposable and reusable modalities across sphere, toric and multifocal designs, the clariti silicone hydrogel range is suited to satisfying a wider range of practitioner and patient needs in the USA.
They sought a way to "glue" an alginate hydrogel, a water-absorbing substance also used in food and medical industries, to a surface formed by polydimethylsiloxane (PDMS), a silicone polymer that is a common material in microscale biotechnologies.
The team first showed that they could control the acidity inside a hydrogel by loading it with a compound called o-NBA.
Coverage encompasses hydrogel swelling behavior and its biomedical applications, superabsorbent cellulose-based hydrogels, synthesis, and control of structure and properties, processing and fabrication technologies, and regulation of products (including post-market requirements, future trends, and sources of advice).
Examples of this new generation are superporous hydrogel (SPH), which swell to equilibrium size in a short period of time [16-20].
In Japan, researchers at the University of Tokyo have developed a self-repairing hydrogel that could be a step towards new alternatives to plastics.
The new hydrogel is more than 50 times stronger than comparable squishy self-healing materials, researchers led by Takuzo Aida of the University of Tokyo report in the Jan.