Her main research concerns Adhesion, Nanotechnology, Cell adhesion, Surface finish and Surface roughness. As part of the same scientific family, she usually focuses on Adhesion, concentrating on Titanium and intersecting with Polishing. The concepts of her Nanotechnology study are interwoven with issues in Biophysics, Mammalian cell and Osteoblast.
Her Osteoblast study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Extracellular matrix and Biomedical engineering. Her Cell adhesion study combines topics in areas such as Nanoparticle, Adsorption, Protein adsorption and Surface energy. As a part of the same scientific family, Karine Anselme mostly works in the field of Surface finish, focusing on Fibronectin and, on occasion, Calcium, Inorganic chemistry, Phosphate and Chemical engineering.
Her primary scientific interests are in Nanotechnology, Adhesion, Cell adhesion, Biophysics and Surface finish. Karine Anselme works mostly in the field of Nanotechnology, limiting it down to topics relating to Protein adsorption and, in certain cases, Analytical chemistry. The various areas that Karine Anselme examines in her Adhesion study include Titanium, Cell morphology, Surface roughness and Osteoblast.
Her Cell adhesion research integrates issues from Cell growth, Adsorption, Mineralogy, Extracellular matrix and Surface energy. Her study looks at the intersection of Biophysics and topics like Cell with Nucleus and Deformation. Her Surface finish study also includes
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Biophysics, Cell, Stem cell, Nucleus and Cell adhesion. Her Biophysics research focuses on subjects like Nanotechnology, which are linked to Deposition, Resorption and Crystallization. The Cell type research Karine Anselme does as part of her general Cell study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Metastasis, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
Many of her research projects under Stem cell are closely connected to Paracrine signalling and C2C12 with Paracrine signalling and C2C12, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Her study in Nucleus is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Isotropy, Anatomy and Deformation. Her research on Cell adhesion concerns the broader Adhesion.
Cell biology, Stem cell, Cell, Biocompatibility and Chemical engineering are her primary areas of study. Her work deals with themes such as Bone morphogenetic protein 2 and Biomedical engineering, which intersect with Cell biology. Her work carried out in the field of Stem cell brings together such families of science as Nucleus, Neuroscience and Cytoplasm.
In her research on the topic of Biocompatibility, Microstructure is strongly related with Ultimate tensile strength. Her research integrates issues of Titanium, Evaporation, Deposition and Osseointegration in her study of Chemical engineering. Her Titanium research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Titanium alloy, Coating, Nanotoxicology and Titanium dioxide.
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Osteoblast adhesion on biomaterials.
The interaction of cells and bacteria with surfaces structured at the nanometre scale.
K. Anselme;P. Davidson;A.M. Popa;M. Giazzon.
Acta Biomaterialia (2010)
Role of interconnections in porous bioceramics on bone recolonization in vitro and in vivo.
Lu Jx;Flautre B;Anselme K;Hardouin P.
Journal of Materials Science: Materials in Medicine (1999)
Qualitative and quantitative study of human osteoblast adhesion on materials with various surface roughnesses.
Karine Anselme;Maxence Bigerelle;B. Noel;E. Dufresne.
Journal of Biomedical Materials Research (2000)
The relative influence of the topography and chemistry of TiAl6V4 surfaces on osteoblastic cell behaviour.
K. Anselme;P. Linez;M. Bigerelle;D. Le Maguer.
Time-dependent morphology and adhesion of osteoblastic cells on titanium model surfaces featuring scale-resolved topography.
O Zinger;Karine Anselme;A Denzer;P Habersetzer.
Topography effects of pure titanium substrates on human osteoblast long-term adhesion.
K Anselme;M Bigerelle;M Bigerelle.
Acta Biomaterialia (2005)
Improvement in the morphology of Ti-based surfaces: a new process to increase in vitro human osteoblast response.
M. Bigerelle;K. Anselme;B. Noël;I. Ruderman;I. Ruderman.
Cell/Material Interfaces: Influence of Surface Chemistry and Surface Topography on Cell Adhesion
Karine Anselme;Lydie Ploux;Arnaud Ponche.
Journal of Adhesion Science and Technology (2010)
Comparative study of tissue reactions to calcium phosphate ceramics among cancellous, cortical, and medullar bone sites in rabbits
J. X. Lu;A. Gallur;B. Flautre;Karine Anselme.
Journal of Biomedical Materials Research (1998)
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