2013 - Fellow, National Academy of Inventors
2012 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2006 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2005 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2005 - Member of the National Academy of Engineering For the development of environmentally friendly chemistries and processes for the synthesis of materials, especially new fluoropolymers.
1998 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
Joseph M. DeSimone focuses on Nanotechnology, Polymer, Polymer chemistry, Composite material and Supercritical carbon dioxide. His Nanotechnology study combines topics in areas such as Molding, Soft lithography and Particle size. His work on Polystyrene, Methyl methacrylate and Gel permeation chromatography as part of general Polymer research is often related to Perfluoropolyether, thus linking different fields of science.
His Polymer chemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Copolymer, Polymerization, Radical polymerization, Dispersion polymerization and Monomer. His work deals with themes such as Acrylate and Chemical engineering, which intersect with Supercritical carbon dioxide. His Nanoparticle research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Drug delivery, Surface charge and Rational design.
Joseph M. DeSimone mainly investigates Polymer chemistry, Nanotechnology, Chemical engineering, Polymer and Polymerization. He combines subjects such as Copolymer, Solution polymerization, Monomer, Radical polymerization and Supercritical carbon dioxide with his study of Polymer chemistry. His research on Supercritical carbon dioxide concerns the broader Supercritical fluid.
His Nanotechnology research incorporates themes from Lithography and Soft lithography. The study incorporates disciplines such as Carbon dioxide, Organic chemistry, Coating and Substrate in addition to Chemical engineering. His Polymer research is included under the broader classification of Composite material.
His primary scientific interests are in Electrolyte, Nanotechnology, Polymer, Immune system and Lithium. His work carried out in the field of Electrolyte brings together such families of science as Inorganic chemistry, Salt, Chemical engineering and Conductivity. Joseph M. DeSimone has included themes like Copolymer, Scattering and Polymer chemistry in his Chemical engineering study.
His Nanotechnology study incorporates themes from Ethylene glycol and 3D printing. Joseph M. DeSimone works on Polymer which deals in particular with Polymerization. His study explores the link between Nanoparticle and topics such as Biophysics that cross with problems in Biodistribution and Pathology.
His primary areas of investigation include Nanotechnology, Polymer, Electrolyte, Immune system and Liquid interface. His Nanoparticle study, which is part of a larger body of work in Nanotechnology, is frequently linked to Process, bridging the gap between disciplines. His study of Polymerization is a part of Polymer.
The concepts of his Polymerization study are interwoven with issues in Dual cure and Chemical engineering. The various areas that Joseph M. DeSimone examines in his Electrolyte study include Inorganic chemistry, Carbonate, Ion, Lithium and Self-healing hydrogels. His research in Immune system intersects with topics in Cancer research and Antigen.
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Strategies in the design of nanoparticles for therapeutic applications
Robby A. Petros;Joseph M. DeSimone;Joseph M. DeSimone.
Nature Reviews Drug Discovery (2010)
The effect of particle design on cellular internalization pathways
Stephanie E. A. Gratton;Patricia A. Ropp;Patrick D. Pohlhaus;J. Christopher Luft.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Continuous liquid interface production of 3D objects
John R. Tumbleston;David Shirvanyants;Nikita Ermoshkin;Rima Janusziewicz.
Synthesis of Fluoropolymers in Supercritical Carbon Dioxide
Joseph M Desimone;Zihibin Guan;C. S. Elsbernd.
Practical approaches to green solvents
Joseph M. DeSimone.
Polymerizations in Supercritical Carbon Dioxide
Jonathan L. Kendall;Dorian A. Canelas;Jennifer L. Young;Joseph M. DeSimone.
Chemical Reviews (1999)
Direct Fabrication and Harvesting of Monodisperse, Shape-Specific Nanobiomaterials
Jason P. Rolland;Benjamin W. Maynor;Larken E. Euliss;Ansley E. Exner.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2005)
Dispersion Polymerizations in Supercritical Carbon Dioxide
Joseph M Desimone;E. E. Maury;Y. Z. Menceloglu;J. B. McClain.
PEGylated PRINT Nanoparticles: The Impact of PEG Density on Protein Binding, Macrophage Association, Biodistribution, and Pharmacokinetics
Jillian L. Perry;Kevin G. Reuter;Marc P. Kai;Kevin P. Herlihy;Kevin P. Herlihy.
Nano Letters (2012)
Solvent-Resistant Photocurable “Liquid Teflon” for Microfluidic Device Fabrication
Jason P. Rolland;R. Michael Van Dam;Derek A. Schorzman;Stephen R. Quake.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2004)
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