15 Aug 2018 - 09:12
A nanomushroom chip undergoing testing with an LSPR device.
Type: Photo
15 Aug 2018 - 09:11
Hot chip: the nanomushroom chip used to grow bacterial colonies for testing
Type: Photo
15 Aug 2018 - 09:10
(from left to right) Mr Kang-Yu Chu,  Dr. Riccardo Funari and Dr. Nikhil Bhalla brought together their diverse skills to tackle biofilms.
Type: Photo
15 Aug 2018 - 09:01
The never-ending fight against bacteria has taken a turn in humanity’s favor with the announcement of a tool that could give the upper hand in drug research. Bacterial resistance to antibiotics has...
Type: News Article
23 Feb 2018 - 14:55
Using their innovative printing technique, the Micro/Bio/Nanofluidics Unit at OIST has developed a nanoplasmonic material containing millions of mushroom-like structures covered with a uniform layer...
Type: Photo
23 Feb 2018 - 14:53
Schematic illustration of cells (blue mountain-like shapes) on top of nanoscale mushroom-like structures with silicone dioxide stems and gold caps, which have the potential to detect cell...
Type: Photo
23 Feb 2018 - 14:50
Members of the Micro/Bio/Nanofluidics Unit showcase their nanoplasmonic materials. From left: Nikhil Bhalla, Shivani Sathish and Amy Shen.
Type: Photo
23 Feb 2018 - 14:35
A small rectangle of pink glass, about the size of a postage stamp, sits on Professor Amy Shen’s desk. Despite its outwardly modest appearance, this little glass slide has the potential to...
Type: News Article
27 Nov 2017 - 16:10
Vortices measured in a simple Newtonian fluid (left), and in the same fluid but with just one part-per-million of added polymer (right). The color bar indicates the strength of the vortex.
Type: Photo
27 Nov 2017 - 00:00
A vortex in the atmosphere can churn with enough power to create a typhoon. But more subtle vortices form constantly in nature. Many of them are too small to be seen with the naked eye. When simple...
Type: News Article
27 Nov 2017 - 00:00
OIST scientists examined the formation of vortices in fluids. (From left) Simon Haward, Noa Burshtein, and professor Amy Shen stand in front of their poster.
Type: Photo
27 Nov 2017 - 00:00
Researchers used a 3D printer to create a glass microfluidic device to generate vortices.
Type: Photo
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