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NEW YORK (360Dx) – Researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology have developed a set of modular paperfluidic blocks for use in the prototyping and development of point-of-care diagnostic devices.

Called Ampli (asynchronous modular paperfluidic linear instrument-free) blocks, the system is inspired by the electronic breadboards that are commonly used to prototype electronic devices, said Jose Gomez-Marquez, co-director of MIT's Little Devices Lab and leader of the effort.

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