User:Bosworth

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will bosworth
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will bosworth
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bosworth AT mit.edu
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bosworth AT mit.edu
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mit class of 2008
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mit me bs 2008  
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pursing a bs in mechanical engineering with a minor in biology
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mit me ms student until, i dunno, jan '11
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currently a member of the [http://www.openwetware.org/wiki/IGEM:UC_Berkeley/2006 UCBerkeley iGEM team],
 
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designing cellular logic gates in cells. Continuing this project in the endy lab @ mit in fall2006.
 
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previously a member of the [http://openwetware.org/wiki/IGEM:MIT/2005 MIT iGEM team]] in 2005, where I did alot of struggling and learning. We tried to modify a chemical pathway to create a platform that could be easily modified to sense different environmental factors. Unfortunately, our method involved significantly modifying proteins!
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Member of the [http://www.openwetware.org/wiki/IGEM:UC_Berkeley/2006 UCBerkeley iGEM team 2006],
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and [http://openwetware.org/wiki/IGEM:MIT/2005 MIT iGEM team 2005] where I had the great
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opportunity to (attempt to) build (useful) devices out of living organisms.  
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In iGEM, I learned a great deal about complex system design & debugging  while interacting with some
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concrete interests: bio-electro-mechanical system design and MEMS - living cell interaction, electro-mechanical motion control & creating the mechanisms and terminology for analogous control in biological systems, quantitative models matching actual results. I must be interested in something that doesn't sound "far out and far away," too.
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''really good'' engineers and biologists. The experience has certainly benefited me in my
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currently-not-bioengineering engineering career.
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abstract interests: innovation, righteous engineering, design, self assembly, abstraction, exploring and managing complexity, simplicity, big words.
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Revision as of 15:06, 28 July 2010

will bosworth
bosworth AT mit.edu
mit me bs 2008 
mit me ms student until, i dunno, jan '11


Member of the UCBerkeley iGEM team 2006, 
and MIT iGEM team 2005 where I had the great 
opportunity to (attempt to) build (useful) devices out of living organisms. 

In iGEM, I learned a great deal about complex system design & debugging  while interacting with some 
really good engineers and biologists. The experience has certainly benefited me in my 
currently-not-bioengineering engineering career.
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