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Proceedings Paper

Microfluidic disposables for cellular and chemical detection: CFD model results and fluidic verification experiments
Author(s): Ron L. Bardell; Bernhard H. Weigl; Natasa Kesler; Thomas H. Schulte; Jon W. Hayenga; Fred Battrell
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Paper Abstract

Micronics has developed a wide variety of microfluidic devices and integrated systems for clinical diagnostics and life sciences applications. They fall into two general classes: machine-controlled disposable cartridges, and passive self-contained disposable cards. They include particle separators, flow cytometers, valves, detection channels, mixers, and diluters. Current applications for these devices include a hematology analyzer, stand-alone blood plasma separators, and a variety of chemical and biological assays. In this paper, we will focus on microfluidic structures for chemical and cellular analysis. Experimental data as well as the results of fluid modeling will be shown.

Paper Details

Date Published: 21 May 2001
PDF: 13 pages
Proc. SPIE 4265, Biomedical Instrumentation Based on Micro- and Nanotechnology, (21 May 2001); doi: 10.1117/12.427961
Show Author Affiliations
Ron L. Bardell, Micronics, Inc. (United States)
Bernhard H. Weigl, Micronics, Inc. (United States)
Natasa Kesler, Micronics, Inc. (United States)
Thomas H. Schulte, Micronics, Inc. (United States)
Jon W. Hayenga, Micronics, Inc. (United States)
Fred Battrell, Micronics, Inc. (United States)


Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 4265:
Biomedical Instrumentation Based on Micro- and Nanotechnology
Raymond P. Mariella; Dan V. Nicolau, Editor(s)

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