2022 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
2019 - Member of the National Academy of Engineering For contributions to understanding of biological systems and bioinspired materials design.
2019 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2017 - MRS Medal, Materials Research Society For developing new synthesis routes inspired by biological principles for the fabrication of advanced complex multifunctional materials and devices
2014 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2014 - Fellow of the Materials Research Society
2012 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For research in biomineralization and the control of templated nucleation and growth of crystals
2006 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Her main research concerns Nanotechnology, Wetting, Biofouling, Porosity and Lubricant. Joanna Aizenberg combines topics linked to Composite material with her work on Nanotechnology. Her work carried out in the field of Wetting brings together such families of science as Selectivity, Encryption and Encoding.
Her Biofouling study combines topics in areas such as Adhesion, Gating, Flow and Biofilm. Her work in the fields of Porous medium overlaps with other areas such as Frost. Her studies deal with areas such as Overlayer, Contact angle and Substrate as well as Lubricant.
Her primary areas of study are Nanotechnology, Chemical engineering, Composite material, Wetting and Optoelectronics. Joanna Aizenberg combines subjects such as Porosity and Polymer with her study of Nanotechnology. Her work deals with themes such as Monolayer, Catalysis and Nucleation, which intersect with Chemical engineering.
Her studies in Nucleation integrate themes in fields like Crystallography, Crystal growth and Calcite. Her research in Layer and Lubricant are components of Composite material. Her Optoelectronics study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Optics.
Joanna Aizenberg mostly deals with Chemical engineering, Catalysis, Nanotechnology, Composite material and Porosity. Her Chemical engineering study incorporates themes from Copolymer, Polymerization, Solvent and Monomer. The concepts of her Catalysis study are interwoven with issues in Sintering, Nanoparticle, Hydride and Colloid.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Colloidal crystal and Porous medium. Her work carried out in the field of Composite material brings together such families of science as Heat transfer and Biofouling. Her Porosity research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Layer, Catalytic efficiency, Metal and Calcite.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Chemical engineering, Catalysis, Composite material, Biofouling and Palladium. Her research brings together the fields of Membrane and Chemical engineering. The Catalysis study combines topics in areas such as Alloy and Nanoparticle.
Her work on Composite material deals in particular with Layer, Porosity, Lubrication, Shear force and Lubricant. Her research integrates issues of Fouling, Separation process, Gating, Nanometre and Surface energy in her study of Biofouling. Joanna Aizenberg has researched Palladium in several fields, including Sintering, Hydrothermal circulation, Degradation, Carbon monoxide and Propane.
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Bioinspired self-repairing slippery surfaces with pressure-stable omniphobicity
Tak-Sing Wong;Sung Kang;Sindy K. Y. Tang;Elizabeth J. Smythe.
Liquid-Infused Nanostructured Surfaces with Extreme Anti-Ice and Anti-Frost Performance
Philseok Kim;Tak Sing Wong;Jack Alvarenga;Michael J. Kreder.
ACS Nano (2012)
Skeleton of Euplectella sp.: Structural Hierarchy from the Nanoscale to the Macroscale
Joanna Aizenberg;James C. Weaver;James C. Weaver;James C. Weaver;Monica S. Thanawala;Monica S. Thanawala;Monica S. Thanawala;Vikram C. Sundar;Vikram C. Sundar;Vikram C. Sundar.
Design of ice-free nanostructured surfaces based on repulsion of impacting water droplets.
Lidiya Mishchenko;Benjamin Hatton;Vaibhav Bahadur;J. Ashley Taylor.
ACS Nano (2010)
Control of crystal nucleation by patterned self-assembled monolayers
Joanna Aizenberg;Andrew J. Black;George M. Whitesides.
Design of anti-icing surfaces: smooth, textured or slippery?
Michael Joseph Kreder;Jack Alvarenga;Philseok Kim;Joanna Aizenberg.
Nature Reviews Materials (2016)
Liquid-infused structured surfaces with exceptional anti-biofouling performance
Alexander K. Epstein;Tak Sing Wong;Rebecca A. Belisle;Emily Marie Boggs.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
Amorphous calcium carbonate transforms into calcite during sea urchin larval spicule growth
Elia Beniash;Joanna Aizenberg;Lia Addadi;Stephen Weiner.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1997)
Calcitic microlenses as part of the photoreceptor system in brittlestars
Joanna Aizenberg;Alexei Tkachenko;Steve Weiner;Lia Addadi.
Reversible Switching of Hydrogel-Actuated Nanostructures into Complex Micropatterns
Alexander Sidorenko;Tom Krupenkin;Ashley Taylor;Peter Fratzl.
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