Cambridge: The University of Cambridge has done valuable work on new possibilities in medical research, which has led to the emergence of a new branch of research called ‘Arganoids’. It involves making very small but real models of large organs of the human body and doing valuable research on them using medicine.
A few months ago, the human heart was made to beat like a lentil. It is now the case that small models of vital organs such as the liver, kidneys, intestines and brain are being formed. An important name in this regard is Professor Teresa Bruni, who has been working on it for a long time.
In Professor Teresa’s laboratory, a tray is filled with liquid inside round pits, and on the float objects like dust particles, which are in fact miniature models of human organs. These include the kidneys, liver, bile ducts, microscopic corners of the brain and other organs. Thus collectively they can be called organoids which in Urdu we can call organoids.
Two months ago, Austrian scientists made a heartbeat as fast as a lentil, which will help us understand the human heart itself. Then, at the cellular level, ways to understand disease and treatment will open up. A few weeks ago, Boston scientists performed an organ transplant to see how the Code 19 virus affects them.
Now the Wellcome MRC Stem Cell Institute in Cambridge has developed a complex model similar to the human liver that can hold thousands in a spoon. These organs can also be injected into the affected organ of the body and have the ability to cure severe disease.
Organoids can also revolutionize human organ transplants. Many human organs are unsuitable for transplantation, and the case of a pineapple patient is that the number of donated organs is small and there are many candidates.
At this point, it will be easier to improve the organelles and transfer them to the patient. On the other hand, animal medicines are being tested all over the world and the need for animal models may be reduced by the release of arganoids. In this way, human exploitation of mammals, especially chimpanzees and monkeys, will be reduced.