Dec 12, · The lab experiments were designed to make it difficult for the molecular condom to release simulated drugs, Kiser says. Inside a woman, the gel would be much thinner than in the lab tests, so. Patrick Kiser, a University of Utah bioengineer, led a research team that has developed a "molecular condom" -- a "hydrogel" substance that women would use .
Dec 31, · A "molecular condom" to protect women against HIV is being developed by US scientists. The liquid formulated by a University of Utah team turns into a gel-like coating when inserted into the. Patrick Kiser, a University of Utah bioengineer, led a research team that has developed a "molecular condom" -- a "hydrogel" substance that women would use to prevent AIDS by inserting it vaginally as a liquid, so it could convert to protective gel coating and then, in the presence of semen, become liquid again and release anti-HIV drugs.
Aug 10, · In , Kiser and colleagues published a study on their development of another "molecular condom" to be applied vaginally as a liquid, turn into a gel coating at body temperature, then, in the. Dec 12, · Scientists designed a "molecular condom" women could use daily to prevent AIDS by vaginally inserting a liquid that would turn into a gel-like coating and then, when exposed to semen, return to.