microchemistry


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mi·cro·chem·is·try

(mī'krō-kem'is-trē),
The use of chemical procedures involving minute quantities or reactions not visible to the unaided eye. Compare: macrochemistry.

microchemistry

/mi·cro·chem·is·try/ (-kem´is-tre) chemistry concerned with exceedingly small quantities of chemical substances.

mi·cro·chem·is·try

(mī'krō-kem'is-trē)
The use of chemical procedures involving minute quantities or reactions not visible to the unaided eye.

mi·cro·chem·is·try

(mī'krō-kem'is-trē)
Use of chemical procedures involving minute quantities or reactions invisible to an unaided eye.

microchemistry,

n the branch of chemistry concerned with the study of chemical processes at the cellular and subcellular levels.
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Dr Daniel Palmer, head of research and development at Q Chip, said: "Combining Q Chip's novel microchemistry platform with Dr BruB's lung disease model, this collaborative project aims to produce cell-specific growth supports, which enable human tissue-like constructs for investigating disease and regeneration.
I began my career as a clinical chemist in 1971 in the pediatric microchemistry laboratory at Columbia Presbyterian Medical Center.
Iron is an important trace element in otolith microchemistry to gather information about the life histories of fish groups.
The most interesting inkjet processes I know of today include drug dispensing, printing of molten solder onto silicon wafers for chip bonding, gene DNA sequencing, microchemistry and printing artificial wood surfaces in the furnishings industry," Mr.
The supplemental environmental projects include funding for a research program to evaluate the potential for fluorotelomer biodegration; and funding for microchemistry and green chemistry programs in certain West Virginia schools.
Ultrasonography, oximetry, microchemistry techniques, parenteral nutrition, and the use of surfactant to aid lung expansion (Baylor was one of the nationwide test sites for this) led to marked outcome improvements.
Intended for general and microchemistry applications, the Bench-Top Pipettor/Diluter aspirates and dispenses volumes from 2.
Thus, the creation of new genetic, enzymatic or microchemistry, and micromechanical modification technologies form the most promising approaches for creating (only) beneficial changes in the cell wall structure.
In the laboratory, techniques such as x-ray diffraction and microchemistry have been used to study corrosion layers.
Such industries as biotechnology, computers, space, microchemistry, and medicine are changing so quickly that even those people who operate in leadership roles have difficulty understanding how to apply standards of business ethics as entirely new ethical problems are being generated.
When possible, Goodin uses simulations and microchemistry to conserve available chemicals and household products to substitute for them.
Inferring southern flounder migration from otolith microchemistry.