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Search results for keyword(s): 'nanotechnology'

 


Deji  Akinwande

Deji Akinwande

Assistant Professor, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Cockrell School of Engineering
deji@ece.utexas.edu
+1 512 471 4345

Expertise: Nanoscale devices, carbon nanotubes and graphene; Plastic nanoelectronics and nanotechnology; High-frequency analog circuit design; Biosensors

Roger T Bonnecaze

Roger T Bonnecaze

Professor, Department of Chemical Engineering, Cockrell School of Engineering
rtb@che.utexas.edu
+1 512 471 1497

Expertise: We specialize in the rheology of suspensions, emulsions & complex fluids turbidity and debris flows, computational fluid mechanics imprint and immersion lithography, electrical impedance tomography, and the self-assembly of nanoparticles at surfaces.

Richard M Brown

Richard M Brown

Professor, Department of Molecular Biosciences, College of Natural Sciences
rmbrown@mail.utexas.edu
+1 512 471 3364

Expertise: Cellulose is the most abundant macromolecule on earth, yet details about its biosynthesis and structure remain unclear. We are using broad, interdisciplinary advances and tools to study cellulose and its biosynthesis.

Stanislav  Emelianov

Stanislav Emelianov

Associate Professor, Biomedical Engineering, Cockrell School of Engineering
emelian@mail.utexas.edu
+1 512 471 1733

Expertise: Biomedical Imaging; Contrast agents; Medical ultrasound; Molecular imaging; Therapeutics; Bionanotechnology; Photoacoustic imaging, Functional imaging, Multi-modal imaging; Microscopy; Elasticity Imaging

George  Georgiou

George Georgiou

Professor and Cockrell Family Regents Chair in Engineering No. 9, Department of Molecular Biosciences, College of Natural Sciences
gg@che.utexas.edu
+1 512 471 6975

Expertise: Antibody engineering; Enzyme engineering; Protein folding in vivo

Keith P Johnston

Keith P Johnston

Professor, Department of Chemical Engineering, Cockrell School of Engineering
kpj@che.utexas.edu
+1 512 471 4617

Expertise: We utilize fundamental concepts in colloid and interface science, materials chemistry, nanotechnology, and polymer science to design, synthesize, and characterize materials for advanced performance in energy, pharmaceutical, and biomedical applications. We focus on Advanced Functional Nanomaterials: functionalization of metals and metal oxide/polymer systems Nanoparticle Interactions with Liquid and Solid Interfaces: engineered interfacial interactions in solids and oil/water and gas/water systems Nanocluster Self Assembly Platform for Enhanced Properties: protein nanoclusters, photonic NIR gold nanoclusters, metal oxides for subsurface imaging and catalysis

Brian A Korgel

Brian A Korgel

Professor and Matthew Van Winkle Regents Professorship in Chemical Engineering, Department of Chemical Engineering, Cockrell School of Engineering
korgel@che.utexas.edu
+1 512 471 5633

Expertise: Nanotechnology can be defined as the study of material properties and interactions on a nanometer length scale. Our experimental group focuses on investigating size-tunable material properties, and the rational self-assembly and fabrication of nanostructures with atomic detail. This research finds applications in microelectronics and photonics, spintronics, coatings, sensors and biotechnology.

Richard R Neptune

Richard R Neptune

Professor, Department of Mechanical Engineering, Cockrell School of Engineering
rneptune@mail.utexas.edu
+1 512 471 0848

Expertise: Musculoskeletal modeling and simulation of human movement; Neuromotor control and adaptation; Sports biomechanics and equipment design; Rehabilitation engineering, prosthetic and orthotic design

Lisa  Peppas

Lisa Peppas

Adjunct Professor, Biomedical Engineering, Cockrell School of Engineering
peppchemconsulting@peppas.net

Expertise: Biomaterials; Controlled drug delivery and targeting; Biodegradable materials; Membranes for bioseparations

Nikolaos A Peppas

Nikolaos A Peppas

Professor, Biomedical Engineering, Cockrell School of Engineering
peppas@che.utexas.edu
+1 512 471 6644

Expertise: Biomaterials; Controlled drug delivery; Molecular modeling of protein structures in contact with biomaterials and tissues; Modeling of biomedical devices; Bionanotechnology; Molecular recognition processes

Edward T Yu

Edward T Yu

Professor, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Cockrell School of Engineering
ety@ece.utexas.edu
+1 512 232 5167

Expertise: Photovoltaics and other technologies for energy generation; Scanning probe characterization of advanced electronic materials and devices; III-V nitride heterostructure materials and device physics; Solid-state nanoscience and nanotechnology