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A nanochip is a miniature integrated circuit that is physically very small. Electronic components have always been miniaturized by engineers. A tiny chip can be more effective, efficient, and energy-efficient.
For gene therapy, nanochips are a useful tool. They can be used in a wide range of situations. Medical diagnostics and surgical procedures are two examples. Nanochips can be utilized for DNA research in addition to other applications.
The Global Silicon Nanochips Market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2026, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2027.
A multidisciplinary team at CSIC has successfully implanted 50 nanometer-thick silicon chips into living cells, which are as thin as a thousandth of a hair. These gadgets allow researchers to investigate cell division processes and can even be programmed to disrupt the cell cycle, stopping cell division and resulting in cell death. This breakthrough opens up new avenues for nanomedicine research.
A silicon device that can transform skin tissue into blood vessels and nerve cells has progressed from prototype to standardized fabrication, indicating that it can now be manufactured in a consistent and repeatable manner.
The device is one step closer to being used as a treatment for people with a variety of health issues thanks to this work by researchers at Indiana University School of Medicine. Tissue Nano transfection is a non-invasive nanochip device that may change tissue function by delivering certain genes in a fraction of a second using a harmless electric spark.
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