Apologies for the boring picture 😴 but this what it looks like when doing an immunostaining. The goal is to get all these pretty green and red bright pictures of beautiful brains and neurons that you see all over science-Instagram including on my feed - however, it all starts with a bit of pipetting, in this case, on a Sunday afternoon 🤓 Promise to post the result in a couple of days if all went well 🤞
„Networking could act as unifying principle. The European identity should be conceived as a plural one.“ — This was a proposal by Rem Koolhaas from 2001 for a new European flag and shares the idea behind SOFT POWER PALACE. We have the privilege to be able to travel freely within Europe so we should make the most of it and use this power to meet each other, learn from each other and teach each other.
The first Arduino board with an FPGA
After a long hiatus, almost certainly caused by the now resolved legal troubles, the pace of hardware development at Arduino has obviously picked up. The two boards released last weekend on Arduino Day have now been joined by yet another pair of boards, unveiled today by the company at Maker Faire Bay Area: the Arduino Uno WiFi Rev 2 and the MKR Vidor 4000.
The new MKR Vidor 4000 has three processors on-board. The main Microchip SAM D21 is accompanied by an Intel Cyclone 10 FPGA, alongside a u-blox NINA-W102— an ESP32-based wireless module—to provide both WiFi and BLE connectivity. The MKR Vidor 4000 also has a Microchip ATECC508A cryptographic co-processer providing hardware-based security, and hardware-based key storage, for connecting your projects to the cloud.
Joining the recently announced MKR WiFi 1010 and MKR NB 1500 and extending the boards with the new ‘standard’ Arduino form factor, the MKR Vidor 4000 is the first board from Arduino to have an FPGA on-board.
Which means that every pin can be configured for functions such as UARTs, (Q)SPI, high-resolution or high-frequency PWM, as a quadrature encoder, for I2C, or I2S, or sigma-delta DAC.
Initially the idea is to run Arduino code on the SAM D21 and use the FPGA as a “super powerful” peripheral that can be reconfigured multiple times.
In her latest case study for Lablogatory, Dr. McElvania and a resident present the case of an 83 year old woman with a cough and ulcerated plaques on her forearm, food, leg, and neck. Chest radiographs showed nodular consolidations compatible with pneumonia. A skin biopsy was taken from the forearm lesion and sent for pathology. In this 100x image of a PAS stain, broad-based budding yeast with a thick, double cell wall are seen. A diagnosis of disseminated blastomycosis was made. Learn more wtih link in bio or type in browser. #ASCP#laboratory#labteam#pathology
Pretty, pretty cholesterol gallstones... swipe to see all images.
The most common type of gallstones are called cholesterol gallstones and they often appear yellow in color. These gallstones are composed mainly of undissolved cholesterol, but may contain other components.
Peyvand laboratory complex
As the largest non-governmental laboratory located in south Iran, Peyvand laboratory complex has started activity since July 2015 with the insight of patient satisfaction. This complex aims to provide accurate diagnosis, reach national and international accreditations and utilize up to date and modern equipment. This center consists of subspecialized departments such as :
clinical biochemistry, convening, hormonology, immunology, hematology, microbiology, molecular biology (PCR), flow cytometry, cytology,molecularpatology, immunohistochemical (IHC) and etcetera. this complex efforts to provide most accurate and specialized results approved by eminent experts of clinical and anatomical pathology, clinical laboratory and human genetics.
Your gallbladder is a pear-shaped organ under your liver. It stores bile, a fluid made by your liver to digest fat. As your stomach and intestines digest food, your gallbladder releases bile through a tube called the common bile duct. The duct connects your gallbladder and liver to your small intestine. Your gallbladder is most likely to give you trouble if something blocks the flow of bile through the bile ducts. That is usually a gallstone. Gallstones form when substances in bile harden. Gallstone attacks usually happen after you eat. Signs of a gallstone attack may include nausea, vomiting, or pain in the abdomen, back, or just under the right arm.
Gallstones are often found during imaging tests for other health conditions. If you do not have symptoms, you usually do not need treatment. The most common treatment is removal of the gallbladder. Fortunately, you can live without a gallbladder. Bile has other ways to reach your small intestine.