David M. Lynn focuses on Polymer, Polymer chemistry, Polyelectrolyte, Nanotechnology and Thin film. His Polymer research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Electrophoresis, Biophysics, DNA, Combinatorial chemistry and Amine gas treating. His Polymer chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Chemical engineering, Polymerization, Chain transfer and Monomer.
David M. Lynn interconnects Layer by layer and Drug carrier in the investigation of issues within Polyelectrolyte. His biological study focuses on Drug delivery. The study incorporates disciplines such as Deposition and Controlled release in addition to Thin film.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Polymer, Polymer chemistry, Nanotechnology, Polyelectrolyte and Chemical engineering. The concepts of his Polymer study are interwoven with issues in Layer by layer, Thin film, Cationic polymerization and DNA. His studies deal with areas such as Transfection and Gene delivery as well as DNA.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Polymer chemistry, Amino esters is strongly linked to Amine gas treating. His work on Controlled release and Drug delivery as part of general Nanotechnology study is frequently connected to Context, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His work in Polyelectrolyte covers topics such as Side chain which are related to areas like Hydrolysis.
David M. Lynn mainly investigates Polymer, Biofilm, Chemical engineering, Polymer chemistry and Antimicrobial. His Polymer research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Molecule, Nanotechnology and Surface modification. The Nanotechnology study combines topics in areas such as Porosity and Aqueous solution.
His Chemical engineering research integrates issues from Thin film, Ion, Organic chemistry, Catalysis and Polyelectrolyte. His work deals with themes such as Covalent bond, Layer by layer, DNA and Amine gas treating, which intersect with Polymer chemistry. His Antimicrobial study incorporates themes from Candida parapsilosis, Biochemistry, Controlled release and Candida tropicalis.
His main research concerns Microbiology, Biofilm, Nanotechnology, Polymer and Antimicrobial. David M. Lynn has included themes like Quorum sensing and Human pathogen in his Microbiology study. His Biofilm study combines topics in areas such as Controlled release and Candida albicans.
His Nanotechnology research incorporates themes from Porosity and Nucleic acid. The various areas that David M. Lynn examines in his Polymer study include Acetal, Phosphoramidite, Polymer chemistry and Ketene. His Antimicrobial research includes elements of Combinatorial chemistry, Biochemistry and Salmonella.
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Semi-automated synthesis and screening of a large library of degradable cationic polymers for gene delivery.
Daniel G. Anderson;David M. Lynn;Robert Langer.
Angewandte Chemie (2003)
Accelerated Discovery of Synthetic Transfection Vectors: Parallel Synthesis and Screening of a Degradable Polymer Library
David M. Lynn;Daniel G. Anderson;David Putnam;Robert Langer.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2001)
Parallel synthesis and biophysical characterization of a degradable polymer library for gene delivery.
Akin Akinc;David M Lynn;Daniel G Anderson;Robert Langer.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2003)
Living Ring-Opening Metathesis Polymerization in Aqueous Media Catalyzed by Well-Defined Ruthenium Carbene Complexes
David M. Lynn;and Shokyoku Kanaoka;Robert H. Grubbs.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1996)
Moving smaller in drug discovery and delivery.
David A. LaVan;David M. Lynn;David M. Lynn;Robert Langer.
Nature Reviews Drug Discovery (2002)
Tunable drug release from hydrolytically degradable layer-by-layer thin films.
Kris C. Wood;James Q. Boedicker;David M. Lynn;Paula T. Hammond.
pH-Responsive Polymer Microspheres: Rapid Release of Encapsulated Material within the Range of Intracellular pH**
David M. Lynn;Mansoor M. Amiji;Robert Langer.
Angewandte Chemie (2001)
Controlling interlayer diffusion to achieve sustained, multiagent delivery from layer-by-layer thin films
Kris C. Wood;Helen F. Chuang;Robert D. Batten;David M. Lynn.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Synthesis of Water-Soluble, Aliphatic Phosphines and Their Application to Well-Defined Ruthenium Olefin Metathesis Catalysts
Bernhard Mohr;David M. Lynn;Robert H. Grubbs.
Synthesis of poly(beta-amino ester)s optimized for highly effective gene delivery.
Akin Akinc;Daniel G Anderson;David M Lynn;Robert Langer.
Bioconjugate Chemistry (2003)
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