Hip implants containing crossed-linked polyethylene (XLPE) significantly reduce the risk of a patient requiring correction surgery post a total hip replacement, concluded an Australian long-term follow-up study.
The upgraded McDonald criteria for multiple sclerosis (MS) has presented increased diagnoses in patients with clinically isolated syndrome (CIS), however a recent study of the criteria suggests that they may misguide to a number of false positive MS diagnoses in patients with a milder disease condition.
A European Radiology Experimental journal article describes how a team of researchers have established and validated an augmented reality system that could enable high accuracy interventional cancer treatments.
According to an international study funded by the European Society of Human Reproduction and Embryology, the genetic screening of fertilized eggs for embryo selection during assisted reproduction does not make any difference to live birth rates.
On July 6th, the health ministry of Congo announced that health workers in were setting up refrigerators for maintaining an Ebola vaccine under cold conditions in order to tackle an Ebola outbreak, which was believed to have affected an estimated 43 people.
It is estimated that one person dies every hour as a result of melanoma in the United States. In the past decade, the count has been increased by 53 percent. A recent study suggests that regular use of sunscreen lotions in childhood can reduce the risk of melanoma by 40 percent in young adulthood.
As basic medical tools, surgical instruments play an important role to provide surgery and rescue actions for patients, hence, the safety and efficiency of basic surgical instruments are key to surgeries.
In the medical field, no matter what kind of science or technological issue we are dealing with, laboratory equipment is essential for all researching, experimenting and measuring processes, hence, the efficiency and reliability of the laboratory equipment are to key the indexes we need to focus on.
Valerie Stull, a doctoral graduate from the University of Wisconsin-Madison Nelson Institute for Environmental Studies published the results of her study on the benefits of consuming crickets on gut bacteria in the journal Scientific Reports. It is not only safe at high doses but may also reduce inflammation in the body
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