Heather Enright, a biologist at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, uses a monitor and a microscope this month to look at a computer chip that replicates human biological systems, part of the “Human on a Chip” research in Livermore, Calif.
Heather Enright, a biologist at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, uses a monitor and a microscope this month to look at a computer chip that replicates human biological systems, part of the “Human on a Chip” research in Livermore, Calif. Photos by Doug Duran Bay Area News Group/TNS
Heather Enright, a biologist at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, uses a monitor and a microscope this month to look at a computer chip that replicates human biological systems, part of the “Human on a Chip” research in Livermore, Calif. Photos by Doug Duran Bay Area News Group/TNS

‘Human on a chip’ technology could replace animal testing

July 24, 2016 09:41 PM