bioengineer


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bioengineer

[‚bī·ō‚en·jə′nir]
(genetics)
References in periodicals archive ?
Cincinnati Children's scientists and their multi-institutional collaborators already have used PSCs to bioengineer human intestine, stomach, colon and liver.
Bioengineers with the Cleveland Functional Electrical Stimulation (FES) Center, a VA research center of excellence, demonstrated new prosthetics technology at the 5th Annual Capitol Hill Modeling and Simulation Expo.
Each group was required to do a 20-minute oral presentation and submit a written report of the female bioengineer assigned to the group.
That's good news for researchers trying to bioengineer corn, because most of the nation's top varieties form Type I callus in laboratory petri dishes.
The scientists report that their bioengineered human liver tissues still need additional rounds of molecular fine tuning before they can be tested in clinical trials.
It is too early to determine if and when bioengineered blood vessels will become a clinical reality.
Last fall, bioengineer Robert anger and his colleagues at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, (MIT) showed that growing human embryonic stem cells on three-dimensional scaffolds could induce the cells to differentiate and form multiple tissue types.
A bioengineer proposes that some turtles be fitted with bioinstrumentation to redirect them to a more protected beach with a virtually identical ecology.
"Eventually, the goal is to produce genetic `applets', little programs you could download into a cell simply by sticking DNA into it, the way you download Java applets from the Internet," says Timothy Gardner, a bioengineer at Boston University.
Tresco, a bioengineer at the University of Utah in Salt Lake City.