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The Scientist

» bioengineering

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image: Joining Forces

Joining Forces

By | September 24, 2014

Bioengineers combine mussel and bacterial proteins to make waterproof glue.

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image: Lab-Grown 3-D Brain Tissue Mimics Cortex

Lab-Grown 3-D Brain Tissue Mimics Cortex

By | August 11, 2014

From cortical neurons, researchers have engineered rat tissue that formed complex networks of functioning neurons and appeared to behave normally after an injury.

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image: Film Stars

Film Stars

By | June 1, 2014

Engineered bacteria can shape electricity-conducting nanowires.

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image: Lab-Grown Muscle Self-Repairs

Lab-Grown Muscle Self-Repairs

By | April 8, 2014

Implanted into mice, lab-reared muscle made from stem cells can heal itself after an injury.  

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image: New <em>Science</em> Journal to Launch

New Science Journal to Launch

By | February 12, 2014

The American Association for the Advancement of Science, publisher of the journal Science, announces plans for a new digital open-access publication, Science Advances.

1 Comment

image: Replacement Secretory Glands

Replacement Secretory Glands

By | October 1, 2013

Researchers have engineered functional, lab-grown precursors to salivary and tear glands, successfully connecting them to ducts and nerves in mice.

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image: Cellular Engineering in Context

Cellular Engineering in Context

By , and | August 1, 2013

Designing circuits in living cells is messy business.

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image: Engineering Life

Engineering Life

By , and | August 1, 2013

Cellular “tinkering” is critical for establishing a new engineering discipline that will lead to the next generation of technologies based on life’s building blocks.

3 Comments

image: Girl with Synthetic Trachea Dies

Girl with Synthetic Trachea Dies

By | July 9, 2013

After receiving a bioengineered windpipe, which was seeded with her own stem cells, the 2-year-old has succumbed to complications from a recent surgery.

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image: Toddler Gets Synthetic Windpipe

Toddler Gets Synthetic Windpipe

By | May 1, 2013

Doctors culture a custom-made trachea from plastic fibers and human cells, and successfully implant it into a child who was born without the organ.

2 Comments

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