nanogram


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nanogram

 [nan´o-gram]
one billionth (10−9) of a gram.

nan·o·gram (ng),

(nan'ō-gram),
One billionth of a gram (10-9 g).

nanogram

/nano·gram/ (ng) (nan″o-gram) one billionth (10−9) of a gram.

nanogram (ng)

[nan′əgram]
Etymology: Gk, nanos + Fr, gramme, small weight
one billionth (10-9) of a gram.

nan·o·gram

(ng) (nan'ō-gram)
One billionth of a gram (10-9 g).

nanogram

One billionth of a gram.

nanogram

one-thousand-millionth (10−9) gram.
References in periodicals archive ?
The NanoGram solar pilot plant is expected to be commissioned in Q2 2009.
Paul Kloppenborg, CEO of Global Cleantech Capital and an experienced solar investor who was one of the early active investors in Renewable Energy Corporation (REC) and Q-Cells, states, "We believe that by helping NanoGram to commercialize their proprietary solar knowledge we accelerate our own solar investment program to deliver the high efficiencies of crystalline silicon with the cost savings of thin film.
In the placebo-controlled phase, 60 patients were randomized to receive intranasally either 800 nanogram PH80 or placebo up to four times-daily during six consecutive days (critical days of PMS symptoms only).
Since its founding, NanoGram has collaborated with companies around the world to develop leading edge products and has built an intellectual property portfolio of almost 100 internally developed patents.
Ehrenpreis' contributions to NanoGram's board, particularly given his and Technology Partners' focus on Materials Science investing," said NanoGram CEO Kieran Drain.
Editor's Note: Furthermore, among those whose vitamin D levels were 15 nanograms per milliliter or higher, calcium and vitamin D supplementation was associated with lower levels of triglycerides.
But he stated that there is no set amount of supplementation that can bring someone up to 21 nanograms per milliliter because the way people process vitamins varies.
To determine the detection limit of real-time PCR, the initial 1000 nanograms of material were serial-diluted 10-fold to 0.
They found that average vitamin D levels were 30 nanograms per milliliter (30 to 40 is optimal) from 1988 to 1994, but decreased to 24 nanograms between 2001 and 2004.
The researchers found that average vitamin D levels measured 30 nanograms per milliliter (30 to 40 is optimal) from 1988 to 1994, but decreased to 24 nanograms between 2001 and 2004.
Found at the water treatment plant inlet and at Cedar Creek in amounts ranging from 550 nanograms to 1,800 nanograms.
Called nanobots due to their mass, which ranged from a few nanograms to a few hundred nanograms, they were tens of micrometers to a few hundred micrometers long.