2019 - Fellow, National Academy of Inventors
2012 - Fellow of the Indian National Academy of Engineering (INAE)
Self-healing hydrogels, Tissue engineering, Nanotechnology, Hyaluronic acid and Biomedical engineering are his primary areas of study. His Self-healing hydrogels research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Covalent bond, Biophysics, Methacrylate and Mesenchymal stem cell, Cell biology. His Tissue engineering research incorporates elements of Biomaterial, Stem cell, Scaffold and Osteoblast.
The Nanotechnology study combines topics in areas such as Regenerative medicine, 3D printing, Polymer and Shear thinning. His Hyaluronic acid research incorporates themes from Macromonomer, Hemodynamics, Cardiology, Radical polymerization and Polymer chemistry. His Biomedical engineering study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Chondrogenesis, Cartilage, Myocyte and Regeneration.
His primary areas of investigation include Self-healing hydrogels, Tissue engineering, Biomedical engineering, Hyaluronic acid and Nanotechnology. The concepts of his Self-healing hydrogels study are interwoven with issues in Biophysics, Drug delivery and Extracellular matrix, Mesenchymal stem cell, Cell biology. As a part of the same scientific study, Jason A. Burdick usually deals with the Tissue engineering, concentrating on Electrospinning and frequently concerns with Fiber.
Jason A. Burdick has researched Biomedical engineering in several fields, including Magnetic resonance imaging and Cartilage. Jason A. Burdick focuses mostly in the field of Hyaluronic acid, narrowing it down to matters related to Myocardial infarction and, in some cases, Hemodynamics. His research in Nanotechnology tackles topics such as Polymer which are related to areas like Chemical engineering and Polymer chemistry.
Jason A. Burdick focuses on Self-healing hydrogels, Nanotechnology, Extracellular matrix, Biomedical engineering and Myocardial infarction. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Biophysics, Microfluidics, Drug delivery and Hyaluronic acid. His Hyaluronic acid research focuses on subjects like Adhesion, which are linked to Fiber and Plasticity.
When carried out as part of a general Nanotechnology research project, his work on Biomolecule is frequently linked to work in Field, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His research on Extracellular matrix also deals with topics like
His scientific interests lie mostly in Self-healing hydrogels, Nanotechnology, Drug delivery, Hyaluronic acid and Mesenchymal stem cell. His research integrates issues of Tissue engineering, 3D bioprinting, Microfluidics, Extrusion and 3D printing in his study of Self-healing hydrogels. His Tissue engineering study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Biomedical engineering.
His study explores the link between Nanotechnology and topics such as Biofabrication that cross with problems in Biomaterial, Data science and Patient population. His study focuses on the intersection of Hyaluronic acid and fields such as Biophysics with connections in the field of Adhesion and Azobenzene. The various areas that Jason A. Burdick examines in his Mesenchymal stem cell study include Cell and Stromal cell.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Hyaluronic acid hydrogels for biomedical applications.
Jason A. Burdick;Glenn D. Prestwich.
Advanced Materials (2011)
Photoencapsulation of osteoblasts in injectable RGD-modified PEG hydrogels for bone tissue engineering
Jason A. Burdick;Kristi S. Anseth;Kristi S. Anseth.
Degradation-mediated cellular traction directs stem cell fate in covalently crosslinked three-dimensional hydrogels
Sudhir Khetan;Murat Guvendiren;Wesley R. Legant;Daniel M. Cohen.
Nature Materials (2013)
Controlled degradation and mechanical behavior of photopolymerized hyaluronic acid networks.
Jason A. Burdick;Cindy Chung;Xinqiao Jia;Mark A. Randolph.
Engineering Cartilage Tissue
Cindy Chung;Jason A. Burdick.
Advanced Drug Delivery Reviews (2008)
Hyaluronic acid hydrogel for controlled self-renewal and differentiation of human embryonic stem cells
Sharon Gerecht;Jason A. Burdick;Lino S. Ferreira;Seth A. Townsend.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Review: photopolymerizable and degradable biomaterials for tissue engineering applications.
Jamie L. Ifkovits;Jason A. Burdick.
Tissue Engineering (2007)
A practical guide to hydrogels for cell culture.
Steven R Caliari;Jason A Burdick.
Nature Methods (2016)
The potential to improve cell infiltration in composite fiber-aligned electrospun scaffolds by the selective removal of sacrificial fibers.
Brendon M. Baker;Albert O. Gee;Robert B. Metter;Ashwin S. Nathan.
Engineered Microenvironments for Controlled Stem Cell Differentiation
Jason A. Burdick;Gordana Vunjak-Novakovic.
Tissue Engineering Part A (2009)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: