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WIREs Nanomed Nanobiotechnol
Impact Factor: 5.681

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Advances in cellular and tissue engineering using layer‐by‐layer assembly

Advanced Review
Anita Shukla, Bethany Almeida
Published Online: Apr 10 2014
DOI:10.1002/wnan.1269

Abstract Full article on Wiley Online Library:   HTML | PDF
Therapeutic applications of carbon nanotubes: opportunities and challenges

Opinion
Gabrielle M. Rogers‐Nieman, Cerasela Zoica Dinu
Published Online: Apr 08 2014
DOI:10.1002/wnan.1268

Abstract Full article on Wiley Online Library:   HTML | PDF
Smart dual‐mode fluorescent gold nanoparticle agents

Focus Article
Kyung A. Kang, Jianting Wang
Published Online: Apr 08 2014
DOI:10.1002/wnan.1267

Abstract Full article on Wiley Online Library:   HTML | PDF
Nanoparticle‐based detection of cancer‐associated RNA

Focus Article
Ali H. A. Elbehery, Hassan M. E. Azzazy
Published Online: Apr 01 2014
DOI:10.1002/wnan.1266

Abstract Full article on Wiley Online Library:   HTML | PDF
The engineering of artificial cellular nanosystems using synthetic biology approaches

Advanced Review
Fan Wu, Cheemeng Tan
Published Online: Mar 25 2014
DOI:10.1002/wnan.1265

Abstract Full article on Wiley Online Library:   HTML | PDF
Recent progress in the development of polysaccharide conjugates of docetaxel and paclitaxel

Advanced Review
Aniruddha Roy, Mousumi Bhattacharyya, Mark J. Ernsting, Jonathan P May, Shyh‐Dar Li
Published Online: Mar 20 2014
DOI:10.1002/wnan.1264

Abstract Full article on Wiley Online Library:   HTML | PDF

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In the Spotlight

James F. Leary

James F. Leary
has been contributing to nanomedical research and technologies throughout his career. Such contributions include the invention of high-speed flow cytometry, cell sorting techniques, and rare-event methods. Dr. Leary’s current research spans across three general areas in nanomedicine. The first is the development of high-throughput single-cell flow cytometry and cell sorting technologies. The second explores BioMEMS technologies. These include miniaturized cell sorters, portable devices for detection of microbial pathogens in food and water, and artificial human “organ-on-a-chip” technologies which consists of developing cell culture chips capable of simulating the activities and mechanics of entire organs and organ systems. His third area of research aims at developing smart nano-engineered systems for single-cell drug or gene delivery for nanomedicine. Dr. Leary currently holds nine issued U.S. Patents with four currently pending, and he has received NIH funding for over 25 years.

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