Tania , Bhaskaracharya College of Applied Sciences, (University of Delhi); Srishti Prajapati, Bhaskaracharya College of Applied Sciences, (University of Delhi); Sarika Jha, Bhaskaracharya College of Applied Sciences, (University of Delhi); Sohil Jain, Bhaskaracharya College of Applied Sciences, (University of Delhi); Tejpal Dhewa, Bhaskaracharya College of Applied Sciences, (University of Delhi)
GIT, GDP, DNA
Today there is an emerging need to develop technique and tools for detecting microorganism useful in different sectors including food safety, health, agriculture, defense, etc. Already there are many detection methods, but due to some limitations, these not suitable for commercial applications. However, an intensive research for the commercial biosensor still under progress. In this paper, we intend to present the essence for such sensors with the review of present and future trends. Also, we hereby propose a viable design that could achieve the required goals at low cost.
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IJSRD is pleased to inform you that IIT Bombay presents Asia’s Largest Science and Technology Festival. TISC(Conference) event is supported by IJSRD. Techfest International Student Conference is an initiative to bring together the student community and professors with a common research background. TISC marks a step further in our endeavor to promote science and technology among the students by facilitating the exchange of knowledge between academia and industry. For more details, please visit the following link: www.techfest.org/conference
IJSRD is a leading e-journal, under which we are encouraging and exploring newer ideas of current trends in Engineering and Science by publishing papers containing pure knowledge. IJSRD is mainly started to help researching peers belongs to Undergraduate, Postgraduate and Research students. IJSRD aims to cover the latest outstanding development in the fields of Engineering and Technologies.For submitting paper online, click here: Submit Manuscript Online
|Subject Category||:||Engineering Science and Technology|
|Frequency||:||Monthly, 12 issues per year|
|Published by||:||I.J.S.R.D. , INDIA|
Researchers at the Cleveland Veterans Affairs Medical Center and Case Western Reserve University have developed a new kind of interface that can convey a sense of touch from 20 spots on a prosthetic hand. It does this by directly stimulating nerve bundles—known as peripheral nerves—in the arms of patients; two people have so far been fitted with the interface. What’s more, the implants continue to work after 18 months, a noteworthy milestone given that electrical interfaces to nerve tissue can gradually degrade in performance.
Reason why it made the list: these breakthroughs in connecting electronic devices through the nervous system can eventually enable everything from artificial limbs to sensory organs like eyes and ears. It’ll probably be a while before we can plug into the Matrix though…