Research.Research History

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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MTC.jpgMolecular and Cellular Mechanics 
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MTC.jpgMolecular and Cellular Mechanics 
August 18, 2011, at 12:01 PM by 130.126.230.170 -
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Research in the BioInterfaces and Cell Mechanics Group focuses on understanding cell communication with the environment. A major current emphasis is on mechanisms by which cells feel and transduce mechanical information across cell membranes. We use multiscale approaches to address this topic. Atomistic simulations and single molecule experimental methods determine relationships between molecular structure and the mechanical properties of protein bonds. Measurements at the single cell level establish links between molecular properties and the dynamics and strength of cell adhesion. A major new focus in the group is to determine how cells sense the mechanical environment through cell surface adhesion proteins, and the interplay between biomaterials design, mechanics, and cell functions.

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Research in the BioInterfaces and Cell Mechanics Group focuses on understanding cell communication with the environment. A major current emphasis is on mechanisms by which cells sense and transduce chemical and mechanical information to regulate cell functions. We use multiscale approaches to address this. Atomistic simulations and single molecule experimental methods determine relationships between molecular structure and the mechanical properties of protein bonds. Measurements at the single cell level establish links between molecular properties and the dynamics and strength of cell adhesion. A major new focus in the group is on determinations of how cells sense the mechanical environment through cell surface adhesion proteins, and the interplay between biomaterials design, mechanics, and cell functions.

August 15, 2010, at 11:23 AM by 76.191.16.15 -
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Research in the BioInterfaces and Cell Mechanics Group focuses on understanding cell communication with the environment. A major current emphasis is on mechanisms by which cells feel and transduce mechanical information across cell membranes. We use multiscale approaches to address this topic. Atomistic simulations and single molecule experimental methods determine relationships between molecular structure and the mechanical properties of protein bonds. Measurements at the single cell level establish links between molecular properties and the dynamics and strength of cell adhesion. A major new focus in the group is to determine how cells sense the mechanical environment through cell surface adhesion proteins, with particular interest in determining the interplay between biomaterials design, mechanics, and cell functions.

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Research in the BioInterfaces and Cell Mechanics Group focuses on understanding cell communication with the environment. A major current emphasis is on mechanisms by which cells feel and transduce mechanical information across cell membranes. We use multiscale approaches to address this topic. Atomistic simulations and single molecule experimental methods determine relationships between molecular structure and the mechanical properties of protein bonds. Measurements at the single cell level establish links between molecular properties and the dynamics and strength of cell adhesion. A major new focus in the group is to determine how cells sense the mechanical environment through cell surface adhesion proteins, and the interplay between biomaterials design, mechanics, and cell functions.

August 15, 2010, at 11:22 AM by 76.191.16.15 -
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Research in the BioInterfaces and Cell Mechanics Group focuses on understanding cell communication with the environment. A major current emphasis is on mechanisms by which cells feel and transduce mechanical information across cell membranes. We use multiscale approaches to address this topic. Atomistic simulations and single molecule experimental methods determine relationships between molecular structure and the mechanical properties of protein bonds. Measurements at the single cell level establish links between molecular properties and the dynamics and strength of cell adhesion. A major new focus in the group is to determine how cells sense the mechanical environment through cell surface adhesion proteins, with particular interest in determining the interplay between biomaterials design, mechanics, and cell functions.

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Research in the BioInterfaces and Cell Mechanics Group focuses on understanding cell communication with the environment. A major current emphasis is on mechanisms by which cells feel and transduce mechanical information across cell membranes. We use multiscale approaches to address this topic. Atomistic simulations and single molecule experimental methods determine relationships between molecular structure and the mechanical properties of protein bonds. Measurements at the single cell level establish links between molecular properties and the dynamics and strength of cell adhesion. A major new focus in the group is to determine how cells sense the mechanical environment through cell surface adhesion proteins, with particular interest in determining the interplay between biomaterials design, mechanics, and cell functions.

August 15, 2010, at 11:21 AM by 76.191.16.15 -
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Research in the BioInterfaces and Cell Mechanics Group focuses on understanding cell communication with the environment. A major current emphasis is on mechanisms by which cells feel and transduce mechanical information across cell membranes. We use multiscale approaches to address this topic. Atomistic simulations and single molecule experimental methods determine relationships between molecular structure and the mechanical properties of protein bonds. Measurements at the single cell level establish links between molecular properties and the dynamics and strength of cell adhesion. A major new focus in the group is to determine how cells sense the mechanical environment through cell surface adhesion proteins, with particular interest in determining the interplay between biomaterials design, mechanics, and cell functions.

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Research in the BioInterfaces and Cell Mechanics Group focuses on understanding cell communication with the environment. A major current emphasis is on mechanisms by which cells feel and transduce mechanical information across cell membranes. We use multiscale approaches to address this topic. Atomistic simulations and single molecule experimental methods determine relationships between molecular structure and the mechanical properties of protein bonds. Measurements at the single cell level establish links between molecular properties and the dynamics and strength of cell adhesion. A major new focus in the group is to determine how cells sense the mechanical environment through cell surface adhesion proteins, with particular interest in determining the interplay between biomaterials design, mechanics, and cell functions.

August 15, 2010, at 11:20 AM by 76.191.16.15 -
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Research in the BioInterfaces and Cell Mechanics Group focuses on understanding cell communication with the environment. A major current emphasis is on mechanisms by which cells feel and transduce mechanical information across cell membranes. We use multiscale approaches to address this topic. Atomistic simulations and single molecule experimental methods determine relationships between molecular structure and the mechanical properties of protein bonds. Measurements at the >>purple<<single cell level establish links between molecular properties and the dynamics and strength of cell adhesion. A major new focus in the group is to determine how cells sense the mechanical environment through cell surface adhesion proteins, with particular interest in determining the interplay between biomaterials design, mechanics, and cell functions.

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Research in the BioInterfaces and Cell Mechanics Group focuses on understanding cell communication with the environment. A major current emphasis is on mechanisms by which cells feel and transduce mechanical information across cell membranes. We use multiscale approaches to address this topic. Atomistic simulations and single molecule experimental methods determine relationships between molecular structure and the mechanical properties of protein bonds. Measurements at the single cell level establish links between molecular properties and the dynamics and strength of cell adhesion. A major new focus in the group is to determine how cells sense the mechanical environment through cell surface adhesion proteins, with particular interest in determining the interplay between biomaterials design, mechanics, and cell functions.

August 15, 2010, at 11:16 AM by 76.191.16.15 -
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Research in the BioInterfaces and Cell Mechanics Group focuses on understanding cell communication with the environment. A major current emphasis is on mechanisms by which cells feel and transduce mechanical information across cell membranes. We use multiscale approaches to address this topic. Atomistic simulations and single molecule experimental methods determine relationships between molecular structure and the mechanical properties of protein bonds. Measurements at the single cell level establish links between molecular properties and the dynamics and strength of cell adhesion. A major new focus in the group is to determine how cells sense the mechanical environment through cell surface adhesion proteins, with particular interest in determining the interplay between biomaterials design, mechanics, and cell functions.

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Research in the BioInterfaces and Cell Mechanics Group focuses on understanding cell communication with the environment. A major current emphasis is on mechanisms by which cells feel and transduce mechanical information across cell membranes. We use multiscale approaches to address this topic. Atomistic simulations and single molecule experimental methods determine relationships between molecular structure and the mechanical properties of protein bonds. Measurements at the >>purple<<single cell level establish links between molecular properties and the dynamics and strength of cell adhesion. A major new focus in the group is to determine how cells sense the mechanical environment through cell surface adhesion proteins, with particular interest in determining the interplay between biomaterials design, mechanics, and cell functions.

August 15, 2010, at 11:16 AM by 76.191.16.15 -
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Research in the BioInterfaces and Cell Mechanics Group focuses on understanding cell communication with the environment. A major current emphasis is on mechanisms by which cells feel and transduce mechanical information across cell membranes. We use multiscale approaches to address this topic. Atomistic simulations and single molecule experimental methods determine relationships between molecular structure and the mechanical properties of protein bonds. Measurements at the single cell level establish links between molecular properties and the dynamics and strength of cell adhesion. A major new focus in the group is to determine how cells sense the mechanical environment through cell surface adhesion proteins, with particular interest in determining the interplay between biomaterials design, mechanics, and cell functions.

to:

Research in the BioInterfaces and Cell Mechanics Group focuses on understanding cell communication with the environment. A major current emphasis is on mechanisms by which cells feel and transduce mechanical information across cell membranes. We use multiscale approaches to address this topic. Atomistic simulations and single molecule experimental methods determine relationships between molecular structure and the mechanical properties of protein bonds. Measurements at the single cell level establish links between molecular properties and the dynamics and strength of cell adhesion. A major new focus in the group is to determine how cells sense the mechanical environment through cell surface adhesion proteins, with particular interest in determining the interplay between biomaterials design, mechanics, and cell functions.

August 15, 2010, at 11:14 AM by 76.191.16.15 -
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MPA3.jpgRecognition and Bioadhesion? 
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MPA3.jpgRecognition and Bio Adhesion 
August 15, 2010, at 11:13 AM by 76.191.16.15 -
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpgBIOMATERIALS? 
http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MPA3.jpgRECOGNITION AND BIOADHESION? 
http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MTC.jpgMOLECULAR AND CELLULAR MECHANICS? 
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpgBiomaterials 
http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MPA3.jpgRecognition and Bioadhesion? 
http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MTC.jpgMolecular and Cellular Mechanics 
August 15, 2010, at 11:11 AM by 76.191.16.15 -
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpgBiomaterials 
http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MPA3.jpgRecognition and BioAdhesion 
http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MTC.jpgMolecular and Cellular Mechanics 
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpgBIOMATERIALS? 
http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MPA3.jpgRECOGNITION AND BIOADHESION? 
http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MTC.jpgMOLECULAR AND CELLULAR MECHANICS? 
August 13, 2010, at 06:34 PM by 130.126.231.65 -
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpg!!Biomaterials 
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpgBiomaterials 
August 13, 2010, at 06:34 PM by 130.126.231.65 -
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpg!!Biomaterials!! 
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpg!!Biomaterials 
August 13, 2010, at 06:33 PM by 130.126.231.65 -
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpg!![++[Biomaterials]]!! 
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpg!!Biomaterials!! 
August 13, 2010, at 06:33 PM by 130.126.231.65 -
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpg!!Biomaterials!! 
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpg!![++[Biomaterials]]!! 
August 13, 2010, at 06:30 PM by 130.126.231.65 -
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpg!!Biomaterials 
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpg!!Biomaterials!! 
August 13, 2010, at 06:30 PM by 130.126.231.65 -
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpgBiomaterials 
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpg!!Biomaterials 
August 13, 2010, at 12:53 PM by 130.126.231.65 -
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MPA3.jpgRecognition and BioAdhesion 
http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MTC.jpgMolecular and Cellular Mechanics 
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MPA3.jpgRecognition and BioAdhesion 
http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/MTC.jpgMolecular and Cellular Mechanics 
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpgBiomaterials 
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http://www.scs.uiuc.edu/~leckband/uploads/Research/CCHOLiveCell.jpgBiomaterials 

Page last modified on October 01, 2011, at 02:45 PM