Research @ IBB
IBB serves as a catalyst for innovative bioengineering and bioscience research at the interface of disciplines. Its role on campus is to breakdown barriers by acting as a catalyst to bring together colleges, departments and individual faculty members to build collaborations and more importantly, a strong community focused on groundbreaking scientific research.
IBB investigators are working on next-generation biomaterial technologies that integrate synthetic materials with biological functionalities to create innovative biomaterials that specifically interact with biological systems to elicit prescribed responses and biological integration. Read More.
IBB investigators are developing a fundamental understanding of biomechanics over a wide range of length scales.
IBB is home to several research labs that focus on various elements of cancer biology research. Interests include basic studies in molecular biology, biochemistry, genetics, cell biology, immunology, in addition to translational research focused on problems of immediate clinical applicability. Read More
IBB researchers are trying to reconstruct and resurrect ancient biological assemblies, such as the ribosome in order to understand the potential of discovering and characterizing the oldest traceable macromolecules and machines of life. Read More.
Pharmaceuticals save lives, alleviate suffering, and are highly cost effective compared to other treatments. In IBB, researchers seek to further improve pharmaceuticals through research on drug design, drug development and drug delivery. Read More
IBB has over 40 investigators whose research is focused in the regenerative medicine field. Projects range from creating better techniques for wound repair to peripheral nerve regeneration. Read More
Stem Cell Engineering
Stem cells hold tremendous promise as a biological resource for regenerative medicine therapies, pharmaceutical discovery and development, and cell-based diagnostic assays. Read More.
Systems biology is an interdisciplinary field that focuses on complex interactions in biological systems in order to improve the design of molecular and cell-based technologies. Read More.
A study of computer-created and natural proteins suggests that drug side effects may be impossible to avoid.
Complex biochemical transformations may have been possible under conditions that existed when life began on the early Earth.
Researchers have made a significant first step with newly engineered biomaterials for cell transplantation that could help lead to a possible cure for Type 1 diabetes, which affects about 3 million Americans.
Competing molecular signals during brain development have generated natural and presumably adaptive differences in a brain region known as the telencephalon.
Researchers have learned principles for how both robots and turtles move on granular surfaces.
Marc Vidal, PhD,Harvard Medical School, will discuss "Interactome Networks and Human Disease."
4:00 pm - 5:00 pm
Loice Chingozha and David Molony presenting
12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
3 day scientific training event, registration open May 20th
8:00 am - 5:00 pm
Kevin Rodriguez presenting
12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
"Therapeutic Angiogenesis and Bone Regeneration with Natural and Synthetic Small Molecules" - Ed Botchwey, PhD - Associate Professor, Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering
8:30 am - 9:30 am