Clinical research is human-centred medical research. Observational studies and clinical trials are the two types.
Observational studies look at people in their natural surroundings. Researchers collect data, categorize volunteers into groups based on broad characteristics, then assess changes over time. For example, researchers may collect data on a group of older persons over time through medical check-ups, tests, or questionnaires to learn more about the effects of various lifestyles on cognitive health. This research may aid in the discovery of novel clinical trial options.
Clinical trials are human research studies that are used to assess the effectiveness of a medicinal, surgical, or behavioural intervention. They are the most common technique for researchers to determine whether a novel treatment, such as a new medicine, diet, or medical equipment (such as a pacemaker), is safe and effective in humans. A clinical trial is frequently performed to determine whether a new treatment is more successful than the current treatment and/or has fewer negative side effects.
Title : A revolution or surrender: The success and failures of tissue engineering and regenerative medicine
Thomas J Webster, Hebei University of Technology, United States
Title : Efficacy and safety outcomes in patients with chronic traumatic brain injury: Final analysis of the randomized, double-blind, surgical sham-controlled phase 2 STEMTRA trial
Bijan Nejadnik, SanBio, Inc, United States
Title : Light-based bioprinting: From bioink design to modulation of cell response in bioprinted hydrogels
Ruben F Pereira, University of Porto, Portugal
Title : Biofabrication of functional human intestinal tissue with villi and crypts using high-resolution 3D printing technique
Lindy Jang, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, United States
Title : Embracing the potential of biopolymer based hydrogel: The new frontier in chronic wound therapy
Madhu Gupta, School of Pharmaceutical Sciences, India
Title : A 3D -bioprinted in vitro adipose tissue model for the study of macrophage polarisation and function within metabolic disease.
Tiah Oates, University of Bristol, United Kingdom