Bioartificial organs III
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Bioartificial organs III tissue sourcing, immunoisolation, and clinical trials by

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Published by New York Academy of Sciences in New York, N.Y .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Artificial organs -- Congresses.,
  • Biomedical materials -- Congresses.,
  • Medical innovations -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Other titlesBioartificial organs 3, Bioartificial organs three
Statementedited by David Hunkeler ... [et al.].
GenreCongresses.
SeriesAnnals of the New York Academy of Sciences -- v. 944
ContributionsHunkeler, David., New York Academy of Sciences.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQ11 .N5 vol. 875, RD130 .N5 vol. 875
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 415 p. :
Number of Pages415
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19028931M
ISBN 101573313434

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Oct 26,  · A bioartificial organ takes a unique approach to bypass these limitations. These types of organs are literally "grown" in a laboratory. To create a bioartificial organ, medical scientists use a sample of a patient's own cells. These extracted cells are stimulated in the lab, and multiply quickly. In relation to the creation of bioartificial organs in particular, hearts, lungs, livers, kidneys, ovaries, intestines, pancreas and corneas have already been generated, all in the experimental field. of Toledo) introduces the fundamental engineering and life science principles relevant to chemical and physical transport processes with applications towards the development of artificial organs, bioartificial organs, controlled drug delivery systems, and tissue engineering. The chair of (bio) artificial organs addresses several of these challenges by developing an innovative research program, which combines a wide spectrum of disciplines: from molecule to organ. Illustration of the disciplines within the chair of (Bio)artificial organs. Research projects Soft membranes for cardiomyocyte growth and drug screening.