In a recent paper published in Hepatology, CEMB’s Rebecca G. Wells, reports on creating the first bile duct-on-a-chip, making it possible for more-complete research to be conducted without the need for human or animal participants. “Bile ducts pose great challenges to researchers because of their location and their complex function and cellular structure, which has made this organ historically difficult to study.” Read more here: Penn Medicine News
Ben Prosser to Co-Lead $6.5 Million Transatlantic Grant to Investigate Cytoskeleton’s Role in Heart Disease22 June 2020
Benjamin L. Prosser, PhD, an assistant professor of Physiology in the Perelman School of … Read more
From WashU's, The Source.
June 2, 2020.
As a plant grows, it moves cellular material from its … Read more
“Engineered lung alveolar organoids to probe fibrotic remodeling in COVID-19 induced lung … Read more
Congratulations to Yale E. Goldman for winning the Biophysical Society’s 2020 Kazuhito Kinosita … Read more