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Biomaterials CHANGE TOPIC

Biomaterials news

‘bio’ yarn made from human cells can be braided, knitted, or woven into medical devices or scaffolds that don't elicit an immune reaction

Researchers have shown how different temperatures can be used to create different products from biohydrogels depending on their intended application.

Researchers have created a new rubber-like material based on plexiglass that could act as a replacement for human tissue in medical procedures.

Organic semiconductors improved by polymer combination

A fabric made using salts could be used to gather drinking water from the atmosphere

Making nanomaterials work in 3D cancer theranostics

Hydrogel can ultrasonically charge bioelectronic implants

Scientists have developed a novel material made from graphene oxide and a protein that can self-assemble into tissue-like vascular structures.

Prof. Barbara Rothen-Rutishauser is using an Agents of Change grant to empower women in academia

Researchers used surface spectroscopy methods to track polymer self-assembly at the oil-water interface in real time.

Researchers have engineered two-layered nanofibers consisting of an ordered row of alternating peptides and determined how they self-assemble.

green membranes based on natural materials surpass state-of-the-art membranes for desalination, cleaning up wastewater, and purifying organic solvents

Woody approach to recycling concrete

Chemobrionics aids self-assembly of complex bio-inspired structures for bone regeneration

Bacterial protein nanowires generate electricity using atmospheric moisture

Researchers incorporated protein pores found in cell membranes at high density into polymer sheets to produce highly efficient filtration membranes.

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