Biomaterials CHANGE TOPIC

Biomaterials news, October 2020

Inspired by snake vision, researchers have developed a mathematical model that reveals how to convert soft structures into pyroelectric materials.

Using a magnetic liquid and hydrogels, researchers have demonstrated a new way to rebuild complex body tissues such as cartilage.

By placing tiny aggregates of cells inside yield-stress gels, researchers have shown they can print biological tissue in complex 3D shapes.

polymer scaffolds embedded with magnetic nanoparticles trigger stem cell differentiation and tendon regeneration

Bacterial biofilms can mechanically disrupt tissue means they could damage their host without using toxins

Engineers have developed a method for spraying nanowires made of a plant-based material called methylcellulose onto 3D objects.

light-activated bioadhesive bonds tissue together in wet or dry conditions

The natural world is proving a useful resource for building biocompatible and environmentally friendly bio-based devices

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Korean researchers investigate degradation of commercial materials in soil and seawater


Using algae as a building material.


Polymer computing chip tracks health in real time

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