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Microgravity Research on Cancer Cells Takes the Next Step Into Space Listen with ReadSpeaker

The University of Technology in Sydney (UTS) collaborated with DKSH to research advanced cellular biology to better understand the effects of microgravity on cancer cells.

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UTS offers over 130 undergraduate and 210 postgraduate courses across traditional and emerging disciplines such as architecture, built environment, business, communication, design, education, engineering, information technology, international studies, law, midwifery, nursing, pharmacy, and science.

With more than 50 research centers and institutes, research work spans a range of disciplines, including physical, biological and engineering sciences, and contemporary fields such as design, nanotechnology, and sustainability.

Microgravity Research on Cancer Cells Takes the Next Step Into Space

The ibidi products used in this research were world-leading functional cell-based assays and technologies that assist researchers to understand cancer, cardiovascular conditions, and autoimmune diseases. We are also thrilled to see such pioneering work performed by researchers here in Australia and are honored to partner with such an innovative and quality-focused company like ibidi.

Sean Barker, Product Manager for Life Science, DKSH Australia