Caffeine catalyst could make for chewable drugs

For many of us, caffeine is a "catalyst" that turns us from sleepy zombies into functioning members of society, but now that may be more literal. Researchers from MIT and Brigham and Women's Hospital have used caffeine to replace the metal catalysts normally used in creating polymer materials, opening the door for drug delivery via chewable gels... Continue Reading Caffeine catalyst could make for chewable drugs Category: Medical Tags: Brigham and Women’s Hospital Caffeine Drug delivery Malaria Materials MIT Polymer Related Articles: Massive meta-study confirms moderate coffee consumption is good for you Caffeine in the 21st century: A review of four delivery methods Caffeine among compounds that could combat dementia Coffiest is Soylent's answer to morning coffee and ins

Caffeine catalyst could make for chewable drugs

For many of us, caffeine is a "catalyst" that turns us from sleepy zombies into functioning members of society, but now that may be more literal. Researchers from MIT and Brigham and ...

Mon 16 Apr 18 from Gizmag

Polymer synthesis gets a jolt of caffeine

Using caffeine as a catalyst, researchers have devised a way to create gummy, biocompatible gels that could be used for drug delivery and other medical applications.

Fri 13 Apr 18 from ScienceDaily

Polymer synthesis gets a jolt of caffeine, Fri 13 Apr 18 from Eurekalert

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