Dziubla:Research

From OpenWetWare

(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
Current revision (11:25, 9 October 2011) (view source)
 
(2 intermediate revisions not shown.)
Line 3: Line 3:
|- valign="top"
|- valign="top"
|width=808px class="MainPageBG" style="border: 2px solid #000000; color: #000000; background-color: #FFFFFF"|
|width=808px class="MainPageBG" style="border: 2px solid #000000; color: #000000; background-color: #FFFFFF"|
-
<div style="padding: .4em .9em .9em">
+
<div align="justify" style="padding: .4em .9em .9em">
-
The past 15 years of biomaterials research have resulted in multiple active polymer concepts(e.g., polymer prodrugs, drug targeting, nanoparticles, responsive materials) which all have exciting implications in advancing medical care. Our group’s interest is in adapting these exciting concepts into coherent materials and devices which can be applied to specific medical applications. This narrow in scope design approach provides a means for translational biomaterials research while simultaneously permitting the discovery of unmet biomaterial needs.<br>
+
Our laboratory is focused on the application specific design of active biomaterials.  While active materials can take a variety of forms, our work has focused on affinity based interactions and oxidative stress management as our primary approaches for eliciting this control.   
-
This approach has manifested into two main research trusts within our laboratory, antioxidant polymer nanocarriers and post-surgical adhesion barriers.
+
-
  </div>
+
|}
|}

Current revision

Research

Research Overview Projects

Publications
Links

Resources

Protocols
Equipment

  • DLS
  • Glovebox
  • Fluorimeter
  • Freeze Dryer
  • Uv-Vis
  • GPC/HPLC

Materials
Internal

Contact

Thomas Dziubla
Assistant Professor
Mat and Chem Engineering
University of Kentucky
177 F Paul Anderson Tower
Lexington, KY 40506-0046
dziubla-at-engr.uky.edu

Our laboratory is focused on the application specific design of active biomaterials. While active materials can take a variety of forms, our work has focused on affinity based interactions and oxidative stress management as our primary approaches for eliciting this control.

Views
Personal tools