Integrated Circuit-Based Biofabrication with Common Biomaterials for Probing Cellular Biomechanics

Integrated Circuit-Based Biofabrication with Common Biomaterials for Probing Cellular Biomechanics Recent advances in bioengineering have enabled the development of biomedical tools with modifiable surface features (small-scale architecture) to mimic extracellular matrices and aid in the development of well-controlled platforms that allow for the application of mechanical stimulation for studying cellular biomechanics. An overview of recent developments in common biomaterials that can be manufactured using integrated circuit-based biofabrication is presented. Integrated circuit-based biofabrication possesses advantages including mass and diverse production capacities for fabricating in vitro biomedical devices. This review highlights the use of common biomaterials that have been most frequently used to study cellular biomechanics. In addition, the influence of various small-scale characteristics on common biomaterial surfaces for a range of different cell types is discussed. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Trends in Biotechnology Elsevier

Integrated Circuit-Based Biofabrication with Common Biomaterials for Probing Cellular Biomechanics

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Publisher
Elsevier Current Trends
Copyright
Copyright © 2015 Elsevier Ltd
ISSN
0167-7799
D.O.I.
10.1016/j.tibtech.2015.11.005
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Recent advances in bioengineering have enabled the development of biomedical tools with modifiable surface features (small-scale architecture) to mimic extracellular matrices and aid in the development of well-controlled platforms that allow for the application of mechanical stimulation for studying cellular biomechanics. An overview of recent developments in common biomaterials that can be manufactured using integrated circuit-based biofabrication is presented. Integrated circuit-based biofabrication possesses advantages including mass and diverse production capacities for fabricating in vitro biomedical devices. This review highlights the use of common biomaterials that have been most frequently used to study cellular biomechanics. In addition, the influence of various small-scale characteristics on common biomaterial surfaces for a range of different cell types is discussed.

Journal

Trends in BiotechnologyElsevier

Published: Feb 1, 2016

References

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