Mamduh Zabidi shares his experience as a PhD student in Vienna, Austria. He is currently pursuing his doctorate degree at the Institute of Molecular Pathology (IMP).
Issue 8 / 2014
Microfluidic technology has attracted attention of researchers from chemistry and biomedical sciences since its early development with the aim of limiting resource usage and waste reduction. By modifying the microfluidic devices and pulling in new technologies, the device could potentially transform future space exploration missions to be safer, more reliable and sustainable. Check out the microfluidic research carried out by Dr. Jitkai Chin (University of Nottingham Malaysia Campus, UNMC) & Tengku Farah Wahida Ku Chik (National Space Agency Malaysia, ANGKASA).