Their goal is to use the probe to improve the diagnosis and treatment of tumor and other diseases.

‘It allows you to see exactly where enzymes are energetic within living pets,’ said Bogyo. The Stanford experts’ ultimate goal is to test it in humans, though they’ll complete even more testing in pets before requesting authorization from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration to carry out a human trial. ‘Since there are no fluorescent imaging brokers used in humans, the acceptance process will probably require even more preclinical data significantly,’ Bogyo said. In planning, they will work with James Basilion, PhD, associate professor of biomedical engineering at Case Western Reserve University, who is using the probe in surgical procedures in pets.Singer, M.D., Arthur S. Slutsky, M.D., Kazuhiro Yasufuku, M.D., Ph.D., Marc de Perrot, M.D., Andrew F. Pierre, M.D., Thomas K. Waddell, M.D., Ph.D., and Shaf Keshavjee, M.D.: Normothermic Ex Vivo Lung Perfusion in Clinical Lung Transplantation.. ACE Group launches standalone Passenger Accident Insurance ACE Group today announced the introduction of standalone Passenger Accident Insurance. This insurance coverage provides accidental loss of life and dismemberment and incident medical/dental expense benefits for authorized passengers who are injured whilst travelling with a driver who is working under the working authority of the electric motor carrier.