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EIAab will be showed on the Annual AACR in the USA

Posted by star on 2017-03-23 00:25:29
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On April 1 , the AACR Annual will be held in Washington .Our agents will attend the meeting on behalf of EIAab .Our brand will be showed on the international arena again ,which meants a lot for us to promote our brand to the world.



EIAab&ARP&2B Science hold a friendly business meeting

Posted by star on 2017-03-21 00:16:46
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    On march 17 ,2017.Our sales Mr.Li and Mrs.May hold a business meeting on a business hotel. Our good friends--Mr.DAN (ARP)and Mr.Tim (2B Science ) attend the meeting .
    During the meeting ,we have a nice communication about the bio-marking and business cooperation issues and reach a win-win consensus with each other.which laying the necessary foundation of building a further cooperation relationship in the future .



The visit from ARP in the US

Posted by star on 2017-03-15 23:41:20
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The CEO of ARP in the US Mr. Dan had a visit to EIAAB on March 13, 2017. Mr. Dan received a warm welcome from us.

Accomplished by EIAAB members, Mr. Dan visited the R&D department and production department. During the following meeting, we had a business talk friendly. In future cooperation we will be the only Chinese supplier for them.




The risk of hip fracture associated with diabetes is attenuated when accounting for mortality risk in patients, according to research published in the Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism.

Emma Hamilton, from the School of Medicine and Pharmacology, University of Western Australia in Crawley, and colleagues analyzed the risk for hip fracture among 1291 patients from the Fremantle Diabetes Study Phase I (FDS1) with type 2 diabetes and compared them with a matched group of 5159 patients without diabetes. Mean age was 64 ± 11.2 years, 48.7% were men, 1.5% of patients (n=19) had been hospitalized for hip fracture prior to the start of the study, and median diabetes duration was 4.0 years.

 

“[W]e found that the risk of incident hip fracture in our patients with type 2 diabetes was at the lower end of the range found in other studies employing conventional statistical methods, perhaps reflecting the multiracial, population-based nature of the FDS1 cohort and the validated categorization of diabetes type,” Watson and colleagues wrote. “However, the risk of hip fracture in our patients with diabetes was attenuated to nonsignificance after allowing for the competing risk of death.”

The researchers found the first hip fracture incident rate ratio (IRR) was 1.33 (95% CI, 1.05-1.68;P =.013) for patients with type 2 diabetes compared with the control group, with an age-, gender-, and comorbidity-adjusted cause-specific hazard ratio (HR) of 1.50 (95% CI, 1.19-1.89; P <.001) and subdistribution HR of 1.21 (95% CI, 0.96-1.52; P =.11) for patients with type 2 diabetes. 

Hamilton and colleagues also found that the use of insulin and renal impairment P ≤.015) were associated with cause-specific ......

Optical ‘Tractor Beam’ Traps Biological Cells

Posted by star on 2016-12-29 18:24:15
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Physicists in Germany have developed a novel technique for trapping biological cells with a laser beam. Using this technique, the researchers obtained super-resolution images of chromosomal DNA within E. coli cells.

“One of the problems facing biologists who want to examine biological cells microscopically is that any preparatory treatment will change the cells,” the researchers said.

“Many bacteria prefer to be able to swim freely in solution. Blood cells are similar: they are continuously in rapid flow, and do not remain on surfaces. Indeed, if they adhere to a surface, this changes their structure and they die.”

“Our new method enables us to take cells that cannot be anchored on surfaces and then use an optical trap to study them at a very high resolution,” added Professor Thomas Huser, head of the Biomolecular Photonics Research Group in the Faculty of Physics at the University of Bielefeld and corresponding author of an article about the research that was published in the journal Nature Communications on Dec. 13, 2016.

“The cells are held in place by a kind of optical tractor beam. The principle underlying this laser beam is similar to the concept to be found in the television series Star Trek.”

Prof. Huser added: “what’s special is that the samples are not only immobilized without a substrate but can also be turned and rotated. The laser beam functions as an extended hand for making microscopically small adjustments.”

He and co-authors have further developed the procedure for use in super-resolution fluorescence microscopy.

“This is considered to be a key technology in biology and biomedicine because it delivers the first way to study biological processes in living cells at......

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