2016 - Fellow of the Indian National Academy of Engineering (INAE)
Andrew J. Putnam mostly deals with Extracellular matrix, Tissue engineering, Cell biology, Biophysics and Biomedical engineering. His research integrates issues of Mechanotransduction, Self-healing hydrogels, RHOA and Focal adhesion in his study of Extracellular matrix. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Elastin and Tissue culture.
Andrew J. Putnam interconnects Cell culture and Integrin in the investigation of issues within Cell biology. The various areas that Andrew J. Putnam examines in his Biophysics study include Extracellular and Fibrin. Andrew J. Putnam has researched Mesenchymal stem cell in several fields, including Matrix metalloproteinase, Angiogenesis and Stem cell.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Extracellular matrix, Self-healing hydrogels, Tissue engineering and Biomedical engineering. His Cell biology research includes themes of Endothelial stem cell, Angiogenesis and Matrix metalloproteinase. His study in Extracellular matrix is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cell culture, Cell migration, Focal adhesion, Mechanotransduction and Integrin.
His Self-healing hydrogels study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Microrheology, Biophysics and Microscopy. His Tissue engineering research focuses on Blood vessel and how it connects with Therapeutic angiogenesis. Andrew J. Putnam has included themes like Regenerative medicine, Ultrasound, Controlled release, Fibrin and Microbead in his Biomedical engineering study.
His primary scientific interests are in Self-healing hydrogels, Cell biology, Biophysics, Acoustic droplet vaporization and Fibrin. His Self-healing hydrogels research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Tissue engineering, Biomedical engineering, Stromal cell and Microscale chemistry. His Cell biology research integrates issues from Endothelial stem cell, In vitro, Cell, Induced pluripotent stem cell and In vivo.
His Biophysics research incorporates themes from Confocal, Stress and Matrix. Andrew J. Putnam works mostly in the field of Controlled release, limiting it down to concerns involving Angiogenesis and, occasionally, Therapeutic ultrasound. His work focuses on many connections between Matrix metalloproteinase and other disciplines, such as Fibroblast, that overlap with his field of interest in Extracellular matrix.
Andrew J. Putnam mainly focuses on Self-healing hydrogels, Biophysics, Controlled release, Acoustic droplet vaporization and Matrix. His Self-healing hydrogels research incorporates elements of Microrheology, Stromal cell, Multicellular Process and Sprouting angiogenesis. The Controlled release study combines topics in areas such as Angiogenesis, Drug delivery and Biomedical engineering.
His Matrix study incorporates themes from Confocal, Regenerative medicine, Therapeutic angiogenesis, Neovascularization and Matrix metalloproteinase. To a larger extent, Andrew J. Putnam studies Cell biology with the aim of understanding Regenerative medicine. The concepts of his Cell biology study are interwoven with issues in Endothelial stem cell, In vitro and Epithelium.
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Extracellular matrix rigidity governs smooth muscle cell motility in a biphasic fashion.
Shelly R. Peyton;Andrew J. Putnam.
Journal of Cellular Physiology (2005)
Engineering microscale cellular niches for three-dimensional multicellular co-cultures
Carlos P. Huang;Jente Lu;Hyeryung Seon;Abraham P. Lee.
Lab on a Chip (2009)
Optimizing seeding and culture methods to engineer smooth muscle tissue on biodegradable polymer matrices.
Byung Soo Kim;Andrew J. Putnam;Thomas J. Kulik;David J. Mooney.
Biotechnology and Bioengineering (1998)
The use of poly(ethylene glycol) hydrogels to investigate the impact of ECM chemistry and mechanics on smooth muscle cells
Shelly R. Peyton;Christopher B. Raub;Vic P. Keschrumrus;Andrew J. Putnam.
Noninvasive Assessment of Collagen Gel Microstructure and Mechanics Using Multiphoton Microscopy
Christopher B. Raub;Vinod Suresh;Tatiana Krasieva;Julia Lyubovitsky.
Biophysical Journal (2007)
Prevascularization of a fibrin-based tissue construct accelerates the formation of functional anastomosis with host vasculature.
Xiaofang Chen;Anna S. Aledia;Cyrus M. Ghajar;Craig K. Griffith.
Tissue Engineering Part A (2009)
Enhancement of ectopic bone formation by bone morphogenetic protein-2 released from a heparin-conjugated poly(L-lactic-co-glycolic acid) scaffold.
Oju Jeon;Su Jin Song;Sun Woong Kang;Andrew J. Putnam.
Tissue engineering using synthetic extracellular matrices.
Andrew J. Putnam;David J. Mooney.
Nature Medicine (1996)
Intrinsic mechanical properties of the extracellular matrix affect the behavior of pre-osteoblastic MC3T3-E1 cells.
Chirag B. Khatiwala;Shelly R. Peyton;Andrew J. Putnam.
American Journal of Physiology-cell Physiology (2006)
The Effect of Matrix Density on the Regulation of 3-D Capillary Morphogenesis
Cyrus M. Ghajar;Xiaofang Chen;Joseph W. Harris;Vinod Suresh.
Biophysical Journal (2008)
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