bioinstrument

bi·o·in·stru·ment

(bī'ō-in'strū-ment),
A sensor or device usually attached to or embedded in the human body or other living animal to record and to transmit physiologic data to a receiving and monitoring station.

bioinstrument

a sensor or other device implanted into or attached to a living organism for the purpose of recording physiological data, such as brain activity or heart function.

bi·o·in·stru·ment

(bī'ō-in'strŭ-mĕnt)
A sensor or device attached to or embedded in the body to record and transmit physiologic data to a receiving station.

bioinstrument

(bī″ō-ĭn′stroo-mĕnt)
A device placed in the body to record or transmit data.
References in periodicals archive ?
New laser techniques, including laser diodes and pulsed laser, have expanded the capabilities of bioinstrument techniques.
Terminology * DAPDNA: Digital Application Processor/Distributed Network Architecture ** Dynamically Reconfigurable Processor: A processor capable of dynamically switching among prepared circuit configurations in a single clock cycle *** BioInstrument Manager Platform: A device-independent XML based life- sciences process platform *** a single clock cycle: One clock switching operation is possible by creating configuration information beforehand and storing in the background configuration banks.
Using its patent-pending XML standards based Bioinstrument Manager platform, Userspace has automated processes for the Institute for Systems Biology, Benaroya Research Institute, Hematologics, Inc.
D'Silva continued, "The strategy of leveraging our core competencies in the areas of separation chemistries, nucleic acid chemistries and enzymology has positioned us to benefit from multiple revenue streams derived from bioinstrument products, bioconsumables, and specialty nucleic acid products and services.
Demand for bioinstruments is growing rapidly as the instrumentation evolves from the laboratory to higher performance, lower cost commercial clinical applications," Blodgett continued.
For laser modules used in bioinstruments, the evolution to commercial clinical applications is driven by the transition from bulky, power-consuming, difficult-to-operate gas lasers to semiconductor diode lasers that are robust, small and require little energy to operate.
SIRS-Lab is a German biotechnology company based in the Centre for BioInstruments in Jena with many academic and non-academic research institutions in the immediate neighbourhood.
We believe we are regaining momentum in our bioinstruments business.
This, combined with the near-term launch of several novel WAVE System applications, bolsters our confidence that our bioinstruments business will regain its past momentum in 2003.
The Jenoptik Group provides leading-edge solutions to semiconductor fab building and automation integration, telecommunications, laser and optical systems, bioinstruments and microsystems.
VWR BioSciences is comprised of three business groups dedicated to cutting-edge scientific research and development, including contract based Research Services, BioInstruments and Lab Animal Science.
VWR BioSciences is comprised of two business groups dedicated to cutting-edge scientific research and development, including contract based Research Services and BioInstruments.