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A sensor which can be used to screen for diabetes in resource-poor settings have been developed by researchers and tested in diabetic patients, and will soon be field tested in sub-Saharan Africa. Read more

A low-cost, reusable sensor which uses nanotechnology to screen for and monitor diabetes and other conditions, has been developed by an interdisciplinary team of researchers from the University of Cambridge, for use both in clinics and home settings.

The sensors use nanotechnology to monitor levels of glucose, lactate and fructose in individuals with diabetes or urinary tract infections, and change colour when levels reach a certain concentration. They can be used to test compounds in samples such as urine, blood, saliva or tear fluid.

– See more at: http://www.cam.ac.uk/research/news/nanotechnology-takes-on-diabetes#sthash.ZIy0dxMG.dpuf

A low-cost, reusable sensor which uses nanotechnology to screen for and monitor diabetes and other conditions, has been developed by an interdisciplinary team of researchers from the University of Cambridge, for use both in clinics and home settings.

The sensors use nanotechnology to monitor levels of glucose, lactate and fructose in individuals with diabetes or urinary tract infections, and change colour when levels reach a certain concentration. They can be used to test compounds in samples such as urine, blood, saliva or tear fluid.

– See more at: http://www.cam.ac.uk/research/news/nanotechnology-takes-on-diabetes#sthash.ZIy0dxMG.dpuf

A sensor which can be used to screen for diabetes in resource-poor settings has been developed by researchers and tested in diabetic patients, and will soon be field tested in sub-Saharan Africa. – See more at: http://www.cam.ac.uk/research/news/nanotechnology-takes-on-diabetes#sthash.ZIy0dxMG.dpuf