Singapore Institute of Manufacturing Technology (SIMTech)
An integrated simulation model provides a clearer picture of what happens when a water droplet comes in contact with a hydrophobic surface.
Porous metallic bones designed to be 3D-printed in unusual shapes could be the future of permanent orthopedic implants.
A*STAR is poised to contribute towards Singapore’s Research, Innovation and Enterprise 2025 plan across all four strategic domains.
By eliminating bottlenecks and automating manual processes, the RESOLUTE test kit and RAVE system co-developed by A*STAR scientists will help give COVID-19 testing a much-needed boost.
A*STAR researchers have discovered that thin-walled metallic parts built via additive manufacturing are weaker than expected, initiating a search for solutions
Researchers are simulating real-world complexity in machine learning models to ensure their safety before they are deployed in the wild.
A composite of porous titanium and magnesium could be the future of orthopedic implants.
A*STAR researchers have found a metric by which to measure the environmental impacts of NEWater and tap water production in Singapore.
A*STAR scientists have developed strategies to manipulate surface tension in fluids and modify the surface properties of materials. Their findings could increase the yield of crude oil from oil wells and lead to super water- or oil-repellent surfaces.
Customizing the size, shape and orientation of 3D-printed lattices can make structures stronger while requiring less material.
If cell-based therapies are to make it to the clinic, methods to grow stem cells in vast quantities will need to be developed. Here’s how A*STAR scientists are tackling the challenge of manufacturing stem cells at scale.
Using an expanded genetic alphabet containing fluorescent artificial DNA bases, scientists can now visually detect and quantify DNA molecules for use in diagnostics.