Mo-Sci Blog

Encouraging Vascular Regeneration using Bioactive Glass Microfibers

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Developments in tissue engineering over recent years have made possible the restoration of serious trauma.1 Using temporary scaffolds of biologically compatible substitutes, such as bioengineered tissue, damaged, injured or missing body tissues can be replaced.

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Using Fibrous Borate Bioactive Glass in Wound Healing

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So far, silica-based bioactive glasses have been traditionally used to facilitate periodontal reconstruction or bone repair, but now many new borate-based bioactive glasses are used as scaffolds for soft tissue engineering.

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3D Printing Bioactive Glass Scaffolds for Tissue Regeneration

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Researchers are now combining advanced materials like bioactive glasses and 3D printing techniques to create custom scaffolds and implants that dissolve in the body and are replaced with new tissues.

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Novel Sealants to Significantly Improve the Lifetime and Performance of Solid Oxide Fuel Cells

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Developers are increasingly looking to Solid Oxide Fuel Cells (SOFC) to help reduce the carbon emissions associated with electricity generation because of its high conversion efficiency and suitability for distributed generation.

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Fluorescent Glass Applications

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Fluorescent glass powders and spheres can be used in a wide variety of applications such as medical imaging, biomedical diagnostics and research, testing media, tracing and art glass enamels.

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Glass Microspheres as Bondline Spacers

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Glass microspheres are utilized in numerous industry applications from research, medicine, aerospace, and adhesive to name a few.

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