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Category Archives: Nanotechnology
Since 1996, Carla Hutton has monitored, researched, and written about regulatory and legislative issues that may potentially affect Bergeson & Campbell, P.C. (B&C) clients. She is responsible for creating a number of monthly and quarterly regulatory updates for B&C's clients, as well as other documents, such as chemical-specific global assessments of regulatory developments and trends. She authors memoranda for B&C clients on regulatory and legislative developments, providing information that is focused, timely and applicable to client initiatives. These tasks have proven invaluable to many clients, keeping them aware and abreast of developing issues so that they can respond in kind and prepare for the future of their business.
Ms. Hutton brings a wealth of experience and judgment to her work in federal, state, and international chemical regulatory and legislative issues, including green chemistry, nanotechnology, the Federal Insecticide, Fungicide, and Rodenticide Act (FIFRA), the Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA), Proposition 65, and the Registration, Evaluation, Authorization and Restriction of Chemicals (REACH) program.
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FDA Report on Nanotechnology; Webinar Scheduled Aug 13 - The National Law Review
As the quest for a COVID-19 vaccine continues, researchers working in other areas of science such as nanotechnology have joined the battle against thevirus.
In addition to being responsible for hundreds of thousands of deaths, the COVID-19 crisis has mobilized the scientific community in a way that no other situation has before. Multiple disciplines are currently researching the virus, whether this be developing diagnosis and treatment methods, or a modality to slow its spread.
Nanotechnology is being prepared for deployment in the fight against COVID-19 in a wide range of areas. A new paper published in the journal ACS Nano looks at the different ways in which nanotechnology will be used, with the authors describing the use of nanotech in fields as diverse as virology, biology, medicine, engineering, chemistry, materials science, and computational science.
The nanotechnology breakthroughs made in the coming months and years should not just bolster the resistance against COVID-19, but also help in the fight against other viruses, bacteria, and pathogens.
The authors of the study identified four key stages at which nanotechnology could be introduced to help the battle against COVID-19:
What follows is a rundown of the methods being developed that could be employed in future pandemics and epidemics, possibly preventing them from reaching global crisis status.
The ongoing COVID-19 crisis does not mark the first time that nanomaterials have been highlighted for their ability to limit the spread of viruses. Surfaces coated with polymers containing nanoparticles of metals such as copper can release metal ions, which are known for their antiviral activity and have already been suggested for use in certain areas. The widespread nature of the COVID-19 crisis calls for a corresponding widespread application of such measures.
Click here to find out more about nanoparticle size analyzers
Nanotechnology offers a safer alternative to the use of toxic chemicals such as disinfectants in medical settings. Such coatings are far more convenient than other non-toxic disinfectant measures such as irradiation with ultraviolet (UV) light. These nanomaterial coatings and alloys confer antiviral and antibacterial properties through the release of ions, which disrupt the operation of living cells.
One of the key difficulties in tackling COVID-19 is its hardiness and ability to survive on a variety of surfaces for prolonged periods often days on end. The beauty of a nanomaterial coating is that it could provide protection continuously after just one treatment. This is especially true if the material can be structured in such a way that the release of ions is gradual. Self-disinfecting surfaces would be of great use even after the COVID-19 crisis is over.
Silver, copper and zinc all show intrinsic antimicrobial properties and are already used in medical equipment and healthcare settings.
In unison with our growing understanding of bacteria and viruses, silver nanoparticles have found their way into commercial products such as silver zeolites in paints, and in food trays as a biocide, with the antiviral efficiency of silver nanoparticles demonstrated against a variety of viruses, including HIV-1.
Copper was shown to be effective against polio in the late 1970s and, more recently, was of great use in combating another coronavirus, HuCoV-229E. The virus, which typically lives for around six days on a surface, became inactive in approximately 60 minutes on surfaces coated with copper alloys. The similarity between HuCoV-229E and SARS-CoV-2 points to copper nanoparticles and alloy coatings being a key-player in slowing, if not stopping, the spread.
The authors suggest that copper alloys could also find themselves replacing more traditional stainless steel surfaces and appliances in medical settings as a result of this non-toxic antibacterial agency.
Nanomaterials are also employed in the production of vitally import personal protective equipment (PPE) to help reduce the spread of COVID-19 to frontline medical workers. In particular, nanomaterials could be used in facemasks and other PPE to capture and immobilize viral cells. This task would likely fall upon silver nanoparticles, which have been shown effective in this respect, severely limiting viral activity when loaded into filters.
Find out more about nanomaterials in several industries
However, even if the spread of COVID-19 can be slowed by such coatings and a switch to copper alloys, another vital step in combating COVID-19 is efficient testing and diagnosis. Fortunately, nanomaterials are on hand to aid in this regard too.
The SARS-CoV-2 virus cannot be eliminated from all surfaces, and not all surfaces can be coated with a nanomaterial layer. This means that even with such measures, the transmission is very likely to continue. Therefore, the next step in slowing the spread is the quick and effective diagnosis of those already infected.
The current testing methodology for COVID-19 involves the use of a swab applied to the throat and nasal passage of a potential patient. This swab is then analyzed using a reverse transcription-polymerase chain reaction (RT-PCR) testa procedure used in virology to test for the presence of specific RNA. The use of nanoparticles, however, could provide a more immediate on-site test result without the need to send samples away for lab analysis or the need for expensive equipment.
The principle behind the application is the binding of gold nanoparticles with antibodies and is in its very early planning stages. In the presence of further antibodies collected from the patient, the nanoparticles cluster, shifting the color of the test swab from blue to red. This provides an immediate indication of infection. A test of this nature could be of particular use in developing countries and regions of the world with little to no medical infrastructure.
Image Credit: BERMIX STUDIO/Shutterstock.com
Another alternative to the currently favored RT-PCR test is graphene-based field-effect transistors (FET), which are biosensing devices coupled to a specific antibody against SARS-CoV-2 spike protein. Again, this would be another method of on-site detection of COVID-19 that is cost-effective and delivers a rapid result.
Gold nanoparticles can also be used in nano biosensors, which combine the excellent electrical and optical properties of nanomaterials with biological or synthetic molecules used as receptors to detect specific whole viral cells selectively. This cell-sensing device is based on the reaction of cell surface proteins with specific antibodies conjugated to gold nanoparticles taking advantage of the known antigens and available antibodies.
It should be noted that this is a field in its relative infancy, but any developments spearheaded in response to the COVID-19 crisis could be carried forward to future epidemics and pandemics.
The rapid spread of COVID-19 and the relative failure to tackle it has exposed a weakness in medicine: the lack of a broad-spectrum antiviral drug. That means that when a new virus emerges, there is little in the way of medical intervention that can be done to mitigate the spread. Therefore, drugs that could tackle both COVID-19 and future viruses are of the utmost importance.
Though other organs can be affected, the main target of COVID-19 once inside the body of a sufferer is the respiratory system. In particular, the virus targets the upper respiratory tract and the lungs, with the latter being the most critically affected area. Therefore, the review paper focuses on methods that seek to inactivate the virus in the deep-lung.
Airborne nanomaterials can penetrate the deep-lung, delivering medicine directly to the cells that SARS-CoV-2 uses to spread further into a patients system. Nanomedicine is currently being heavily researched in terms of providing drugs and using beneficial proteins via aerosol nano-devices.
A general antiviral nanomaterial intervention could work by preventing viruses from interacting with and binding to cell membranes. Previous work has shown that this could possibly be achieved by a wealth of nanomaterials such as polymers, liposomes, and small molecules.
However, the implementation of these methods via aerosol has been hampered by the necessary dilution of these nanomaterials, which negatively impacts their effectiveness. This loss of efficiency allows virus cells to begin replication again.
This setback can be combated by nanoparticles that, after introduction to a patients lungs or other organs, attack the virion the infective form of a virus outside a host cellpermanently damaging it and stopping replication.
A specific COVID-19 drug administered in a similar way to the general antiviral treatment discussed above could be created by engineering it to block the S spike protein from interacting with the ACE2 receptor.
Part of the key to saving the lives of COVID-19 patients may not just hinge on attacking the virus, but limiting the bodys response to it.
As a result of the COVID-19 crisis, many more people are familiar with the phrase Cytokine Storm. Cytokine storms are associated with a wide variety of infectious and noninfectious diseases, in particular the H1N1 influenza strain. The term itself summons images of a terrible and violent reaction within the patients body, arising from their excessive immune response.
Although a well-regulated cytokine response that is rapidly triggered by the hosts innate immunity can serve to prevent and counteract infection, an excessive, unbalanced and prolonged immune response can seriously harm the body.
In many COVID-19 cases, this inflammatory storm is responsible for acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS), which is often associated with multiple organ failure and a leading cause of death in critical patients.
Nanomaterials have been used to adjust the immune response, bringing it to an optimal level, and could be used to limit the cytokine storm. This can be done in a number of ways.
Firstly, nanotechnology can deliver immunosuppressants to target immune cells and organs, leading to reductions in drug dose, drug distribution to non-target tissues and organs, and, in-turn, unwanted side effects.
Secondly, nanotools can be explicitly designed to evade the immune system and finely tune the patients system to receive a high drug load that could otherwise trigger a harmful immune response.
With regards to COVID-19 specifically, the authors of the review point to the use of nanodiamonds to reduce macrophage infiltrationa process linked to inflammation.
How Could Polymer Nanoparticles Slow the Spread of COVID-19?
COVID-19 has presented the scientific community with the kind of challenge it has perhaps never had to face before, but it has also created the awareness that this situation could arise again.
The nanotech advancements described, while being engineered in response to this current crisis, are designed by scientists with an eye to the future and the next potential pandemic.
The authors of the review paper have a message to the general public, policy-makers, politicians, and the scientific community: we must stop thinking of human health as an isolated phenomenon. Instead, we have to embrace the concept of one health with understanding that our well-being is intrinsically and irreversibly linked with the ecosystems we inhabit.
The field of nanotechnology points towards the benefits of adopting a holistic and inclusive attitude, spreading across so many aspects of science and bringing together scientists from diverse backgrounds, all converging on a multifaceted solution to a crisis that threatens our very way of life.
The study of nanotechnology could emerge such big ideas with the capability of changing the world.
Using Nanotechnology to Identify those Most at Risk from COVID-19
Weiss, C., Carriere, M., Fusco, L., et al. (2020) Toward Nanotechnology-Enabled Approaches against the COVID-19 Pandemic. ACS Nano.https://doi.org/10.1021/acsnano.0c03697.
Lea, R. (2020) The Development of a New Anti-COVID-19 Nanocoating. [Online] AZO Nano. Available at: https://www.azonano.com/news.aspx?newsID=37294.
Lea. R. (2020) Graphene-Based Masks Launched to Combat COVID-19. [Online] AZO Nano. Available at: https://www.azonano.com/news.aspx?newsID=37431.
Disclaimer: The views expressed here are those of the author expressed in their private capacity and do not necessarily represent the views of AZoM.com Limited T/A AZoNetwork the owner and operator of this website. This disclaimer forms part of the Terms and conditions of use of this website.
Dublin, Aug. 07, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- The "The Global Market for Nanotechnology in Packaging" report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com's offering.
Report contents include:
Nanomaterials have already been commercialized at various stages of the packaging supply chain from food storage to traceability and tracking. Their enhanced properties, such as UV protection, barrier to moisture, gases and volatile components, mechanical strength, significantly improve packaging materials.
Nanomaterials-based packaging is used to:
The use of nanomaterials in packaging will play a significant role in:
Nanomaterials utilized in packaging include:
Key Topics Covered
1 INTRODUCTION1.1 Aims and objectives of the study1.1.1 Properties of nanomaterials1.1.2 Categorization
2 RESEARCH METHODOLOGY
3 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY3.1 Active packaging3.2 Intelligent/smart packaging3.3 Biobased packaging3.4 Market drivers and trends 3.4.1 Growing demand for active and smart packaging3.4.2 Growing demand for renewable plastic packaging 3.4.3 Consumer safety concerns driving demand for antimicrobial surfaces3.4.4 Sustainability and biodegradability3.4.5 Replacing petroleum-based, glass, metal, wax/plastic coated products 3.4.6 Improving food quality and safety during transportation3.4.7 Improved barrier function to increase shelf life 3.4.8 Prevention of food waste3.4.9 Product safety and anti-counterfeiting3.5 Market challenges 3.6 Global market revenues for nanopackaging
4 TYPES OF PACKAGING 4.1 Barrier films and coatings 4.2 Antibacterial (antimicrobial) packaging4.3 Anti-counterfeit packaging4.4 Temperature controlled packaging4.5 Food sensors
5 NANOMATERIALS USED IN PACKAGING5.1 Composites5.2 Films 5.3 Coatings 5.4 CELLULLOSE NANOFIBERS5.4.1 Paper and board packaging5.4.2 Gas barrier sheets5.4.3 Packaging adhesives5.4.4 Food packaging coatings 5.4.5 Antibacterial 5.5 CELLULOSE NANOCRYSTALS5.5.1 Flexible packaging5.5.2 Plastics for bioplastic packaging5.5.3 Antimicrobial properties 5.6 GRAPHENE 5.6.1 Properties 5.6.2 Barrier films for food packaging5.6.3 Anti-bacterial activity5.6.4 Anti-viral activity 5.7 NANOSILVER 5.7.1 Properties 5.7.2 Antimicrobial and antiviral activity5.7.3 Nanosilver in packaging5.8 NANOSILICA5.8.1 Properties 5.8.2 Nanosilica coated barrier films5.9 ZINC OXIDE NANOPARTICLES 5.9.1 Properties 5.9.2 Antimicrobial packaging films 5.9.3 Antimicrobial activity5.10 CARBON NANOTUBES 5.10.1 Properties 5.10.2 Antimicrobial activity5.10.3 Packaging films 5.11 CHITOSAN NANOPARTICLES5.11.1 Properties 5.11.2 Packaging coatings and films 5.12 NANOCLAYS5.12.1 Properties 5.12.2 Barrier films5.13 TITANIUM DIOXIDE NANOPARTICLES5.13.1 Properties 5.13.2 Antibacterial films
6 NANOMATERIALS IN THE PACKAGING MARKET 6.1 Applications6.1.1 Protective coatings and films6.1.2 Bioplastics packaging 6.1.3 Anti-counterfeiting 18.104.22.168 Nano barcodes and optics6.1.4 Pharmaceutical packaging6.2 Global market size
7 COMPANY PROFILES
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COVID-19 Impacts: Scanning Electron Microscope Market Will Accelerate at a CAGR of almost 8% through 2020-2024 | Increasing Focus on Nanotechnology to…
LONDON--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Technavio has been monitoring the scanning electron microscope market and it is poised to grow by USD 727.60 million during 2020-2024, progressing at a CAGR of almost 8% during the forecast period. The report offers an up-to-date analysis regarding the current market scenario, latest trends and drivers, and the overall market environment.
Technavio suggests three forecast scenarios (optimistic, probable, and pessimistic) considering the impact of COVID-19. Please Request Free Sample Report on COVID-19 Impact
Frequently Asked Questions-
The market is fragmented, and the degree of fragmentation will accelerate during the forecast period. Advantest Corp., Carl Zeiss AG, Danaher Corp., DELONG INSTRUMENTS AS, Hitachi High-Technologies Corp., JEOL Ltd., Keysight Technologies Inc., Nikon Corp., TESCAN ORSAY HOLDING AS, and Thermo Fisher Scientific Inc. are some of the major market participants. To make the most of the opportunities, market vendors should focus more on the growth prospects in the fast-growing segments, while maintaining their positions in the slow-growing segments.
Increasing focus on nanotechnology has been instrumental in driving the growth of the market.
Scanning Electron Microscope Market 2020-2024: Segmentation
Scanning Electron Microscope Market is segmented as below:
To learn more about the global trends impacting the future of market research, download a free sample: https://www.technavio.com/talk-to-us?report=IRTNTR40449
Scanning Electron Microscope Market 2020-2024: Scope
Technavio presents a detailed picture of the market by the way of study, synthesis, and summation of data from multiple sources. Our scanning electron microscope market report covers the following areas:
This study identifies the emergence of containerized data centers as one of the prime reasons driving the scanning electron microscope market growth during the next few years.
Scanning Electron Microscope Market 2020-2024: Vendor Analysis
We provide a detailed analysis of vendors operating in the scanning electron microscope market, including some of the vendors such as Advantest Corp., Carl Zeiss AG, Danaher Corp., DELONG INSTRUMENTS AS, Hitachi High-Technologies Corp., JEOL Ltd., Keysight Technologies Inc., Nikon Corp., TESCAN ORSAY HOLDING AS, and Thermo Fisher Scientific Inc. Backed with competitive intelligence and benchmarking, our research reports on the scanning electron microscope market are designed to provide entry support, customer profile and M&As as well as go-to-market strategy support.
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Scanning Electron Microscope Market 2020-2024: Key Highlights
Table of Contents:
Five Forces Analysis
Market Segmentation by End-user
Drivers, Challenges, and Trends
Technavio is a leading global technology research and advisory company. Their research and analysis focuses on emerging market trends and provides actionable insights to help businesses identify market opportunities and develop effective strategies to optimize their market positions. With over 500 specialized analysts, Technavios report library consists of more than 17,000 reports and counting, covering 800 technologies, spanning across 50 countries. Their client base consists of enterprises of all sizes, including more than 100 Fortune 500 companies. This growing client base relies on Technavios comprehensive coverage, extensive research, and actionable market insights to identify opportunities in existing and potential markets and assess their competitive positions within changing market scenarios.
AUSTIN, Texas, Aug. 10, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- Plus Therapeutics, Inc. (Nasdaq:PSTV) (the Company), today announced financial and business results for its Second Quarter Fiscal Year 2020 ended June 30, 2020.
Q2 2020 net loss was $1.8 million, or $0.45 per share, including payments to NanoTx LLC of $0.78 million. Net cash used in operating activities for the six months ended June 30, 2020 was approximately $2.9 million. Plus Therapeutics ended Q2 2020 with approximately $9.3 million of cash and cash equivalents.
The Plus Therapeutics portfolio has three clinical-stage injectable drugs being developed on a unique nanotechnology platform designed to provide patient benefits through improved formulation and delivery innovation. The Company believes the platform can enable significant potential enhancements of safety, efficacy and convenience for oncology patients and their health providers compared to current standards of care.
The lead investigational drug in the Companys licensed radiotherapeutic portfolio is Rhenium NanoLiposomes (RNL), a nanoliposome-encapsulated radionuclide for several cancer targets. Initially being developed for the treatment of recurrent glioblastoma, RNL is being evaluated in the U.S. NIH/NCI-supported, multi-center ReSPECT Phase 1 dose-finding clinical trial (NCT01906385). RNL is designed to safely, effectively, and conveniently deliver a very high dose of radiation directly into the brain tumor that is up to 25 times greater than that currently being given to recurrent glioblastoma patients using external beam radiation therapy.
H2 2020 Business Expansion Outlook
The first half of Fiscal Year 2020 marked the successful implementation of the Companys refined development focus, initial pipeline expansion and optimized cost structure. In the second half of Fiscal Year 2020, the Company intends to focus on a number of additional business objectives and potential milestones:
Following the close of our most recent in-licensing transaction, we have made steady progress in expediting the ReSPECT trial, said Dr. Marc Hedrick, President and Chief Executive Officer of Plus Therapeutics. The second half of 2020 includes the prospect of further significant advancement for our RNL program-- and for the Company. We believe RNL has the potential of improving brain tumor therapy and that of other difficult to treat radiosensitive tumors.
Q2 2020 Financial Highlights
Investor Call Today at 5 p.m. EDT
The Company plans to hold a conference call and live audio webcast today at 5:00 PM Eastern Time to discuss its financial results and provide a general business update.
About Plus Therapeutics, Inc.
Plus Therapeutics (Nasdaq: PSTV) is a clinical-stage pharmaceutical company whose radiotherapeutic portfolio is concentrated on nanoliposome-encapsulated radionuclides for several cancer targets. Central to the Companys drug development is a unique nanotechnology platform designed to reformulate, deliver and commercialize multiple drugs targeting rare cancers and other diseases. The platform is designed to facilitate new delivery approaches and/or formulations of safe and effective, injectable drugs, potentially enhancing the safety, efficacy and convenience for patients and healthcare providers. More information may be found atwww.plustherapeutics.com and http://www.respect-trials.com.
Cautionary Statement Regarding Forward-Looking Statements
This press release contains statements that may be deemed forward-looking statements within the meaning of U.S. securities laws. All statements in this press release other than statements of historical fact are forward-looking statements. These forward-looking statements may be identified by future verbs, as well as terms such as will, believe, plan, can, enable, design, intend, potential, expect, estimate, project, prospect, target, focus, anticipate, could, should, and similar expressions or the negatives thereof. Such statements are based upon certain assumptions and assessments made by management in light of their experience and their perception of historical trends, current conditions, expected future developments and other factors they believe to be appropriate. These statements include, without limitation, statements regarding the following: the design and potential of the Plus Therapeutics portfolio to reformulate, deliver and commercialize multiple novel, proprietary drugs targeting rare cancers and other diseases and to facilitate new delivery approaches and/or formulations of safe and effective, injectable drugs; the Companys belief as to the platforms capacity to leverage new delivery approaches and/or formulations to enable significant potential enhancements of safety, efficacy and convenience for patients and healthcare providers; the potential of the Companys portfolio generally, and the potential of RNL to safely and effectively deliver a dose of radiation directly to the tumor up to 25 times greater than that currently being given to patients using external beam radiation therapy; the Companys belief as to the potential of RNL to improve brain tumor therapy and that of other difficult to treat radiosensitive tumors; the timing, status, outcome, and anticipated expansion of clinical trials for RNL, including the planned initiation of an additional Phase 1 study and enrollment at additional sites, and the anticipated timing thereof; the Companys business expansion outlook for the second half of 2020, including its intended focus on certain additional business expansion milestones; the Companys expectations regarding the progress and prospect of advancement for the Company, RNL, and the Companys portfolio during the second half of 2020; and the potential impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on the Company and its clinical programs, operating results, and financial condition. The forward-looking statements included in this press release are subject to a number of risks and uncertainties that may cause actual results to differ materially from those discussed in such forward-looking statements. These risks and uncertainties include, but are not limited to: the risk that the Company is not able to successfully develop product candidates that can leverage the U.S. FDAs accelerated regulatory pathways; the early stage of the Companys product candidates and therapies, the results of its research and development activities, including uncertainties relating to the clinical trials of its product candidates and therapies; the Companys history of losses; the Companys need for, and ability to raise, additional cash or obtain other sources of funding; the Companys ability to: (a) obtain and maintain regulatory approvals, (b) continue as a going concern, (c) remain listed on the Nasdaq Capital Market, (d) to obtain or maintain sufficient levels of reimbursement for its tests, and (d) to repay or refinance some or all of its outstanding indebtedness; the outcome of the Companys partnering/licensing efforts; market and economic conditions; the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on the Company and the effectiveness of the efforts it has taken or may take in the future in response thereto; and additional risks described under the heading Risk Factors in the Companys Securities and Exchange Commission filings, including in the Companys annual and quarterly reports. There may be events in the future that the Company is unable to predict, or over which it has no control, and its business, financial condition, results of operations and prospects may change in the future. The Company assumes no responsibility to update or revise any forward-looking statements to reflect events, trends or circumstances after the date they are made unless the Company has an obligation under U.S. federal securities laws to do so.
Contact:Plus Therapeutics, Inc.Andrew SimsVP Chief Financial Officer, Investor RelationsPhone: +1.619.333.4150Email:firstname.lastname@example.orgCorporate Website:plustherapeutics.comClinical Website: respect-trials.com
Global Nanotechnology in Medical Devices Market Is Set for a Rapid Growth and is Expected to Reach USD Billion by 2027: Stryker Corporation , 3M…
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There are 15 Chapters to display the Global Nanotechnology in Medical Devices market
Chapter 1, Definition, Specifications and Classification of Nanotechnology in Medical Devices , Applications of Nanotechnology in Medical Devices , Market Segment by Regions;Chapter 2, Manufacturing Cost Structure, Raw Material and Suppliers, Manufacturing Process, Industry Chain Structure;Chapter 3, Technical Data and Manufacturing Plants Analysis of Nanotechnology in Medical Devices , Capacity and Commercial Production Date, Manufacturing Plants Distribution, R&D Status and Technology Source, Raw Materials Sources Analysis;Chapter 4, Overall Market Analysis, Capacity Analysis (Company Segment), Sales Analysis (Company Segment), Sales Price Analysis (Company Segment);Chapter 5 and 6, Regional Market Analysis that includes United States, China, Europe, Japan, Korea & Taiwan, Nanotechnology in Medical Devices Segment Market Analysis (by Type);Chapter 7 and 8, The Nanotechnology in Medical Devices Segment Market Analysis (by Application) Major Manufacturers Analysis of Nanotechnology in Medical Devices ;Chapter 9, Market Trend Analysis, Regional Market Trend, Market Trend by Product Type Active Implantable Medical Devices, Biochip, Portable Material, Market Trend by Application Treatment Using, Diagnostic Using, Research Using;Chapter 10, Regional Marketing Type Analysis, International Trade Type Analysis, Supply Chain Analysis;Chapter 11, The Consumers Analysis of Global Nanotechnology in Medical Devices ;Chapter 12, Nanotechnology in Medical Devices Research Findings and Conclusion, Appendix, methodology and data source;Chapter 13, 14 and 15, Nanotechnology in Medical Devices sales channel, distributors, traders, dealers, Research Findings and Conclusion, appendix and data source.
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