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Scientists from Nanyang Technological University (NTU) and Singapore’s Agency for Science, Technology and Research (A*STAR) have developed new biomaterials, such as one from squid’s sucker ring teeth that is harder, more rigid and more wear-resistant than conventional plastics.

This breakthrough is made possible by the use of a new interdisciplinary approach which integrates RNA sequencing and proteomics - the study of functions, structures and the interactions of proteins - with material science.

Published this week in Nature Biotechnology ("Accelerating the design of biomimetic materials by integrating RNA-seq with proteomics and materials science"), the world’s top international scientific journal in the field, this ground-breaking work now allows scientists to speed up the discovery and development of new and better biomaterials within months instead of years.


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