Her scientific interests lie mostly in Tissue engineering, Composite material, Biomedical engineering, Scaffold and Small-angle X-ray scattering. Her Tissue engineering research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cancer, Cell migration, Extracellular matrix, Collagen, type I, alpha 1 and Cell adhesion. Her work in Biomedical engineering addresses issues such as Biocompatibility, which are connected to fields such as Surgery, Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy, Elastomer, Polyurethane and Nanotechnology.
Her biological study deals with issues like Swelling, which deal with fields such as Hydrolysis, Mineralogy, Adipogenesis and Adipose tissue. Her Small-angle X-ray scattering study combines topics in areas such as Crystallography, Crystallinity, Natural fiber and Starch. As a part of the same scientific study, Ruth E. Cameron usually deals with the Chemical physics, concentrating on Polymer chemistry and frequently concerns with Gelatin and Biophysics.
Her main research concerns Composite material, Chemical engineering, Tissue engineering, Scaffold and Biomedical engineering. Her Composite material study incorporates themes from Small-angle X-ray scattering and Mineralogy. In her research, Amorphous solid is intimately related to Crystallinity, which falls under the overarching field of Small-angle X-ray scattering.
Her Chemical engineering research includes themes of Porosity, Polymer chemistry and Polymer. Her Tissue engineering research integrates issues from Biomaterial, Nanotechnology, Biophysics, Cell adhesion and Cell biology. The concepts of her Scaffold study are interwoven with issues in Extracellular matrix and Swelling.
Ruth E. Cameron mainly focuses on Scaffold, Tissue engineering, Research data, Chemical engineering and Biomedical engineering. Her Scaffold research incorporates elements of Extracellular matrix, Cell biology, Cell type and Tortuosity. Her Tissue engineering research integrates issues from In vitro, Biophysics, Regeneration, Composite material and Mesenchymal stem cell.
Her study focuses on the intersection of Composite material and fields such as Elastin with connections in the field of Cell. Her research in the fields of Chitosan overlaps with other disciplines such as Block. Her Biomedical engineering research also works with subjects such as
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Tissue engineering, Biophysics, Scaffold, Stromal cell and Cell biology. Her work deals with themes such as Cell migration, Viability assay, Fibroblast, Mechanics and Composite material, which intersect with Tissue engineering. Her Composite material research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Membrane and Biofabrication.
Her research in Biophysics intersects with topics in Plasma protein binding, Nanostructure, Self-assembly, Cell adhesion and Carbodiimide. Ruth E. Cameron interconnects Platelet, Stem cell, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Fluid dynamics and Isotropy in the investigation of issues within Scaffold. In the subject of general Cell biology, her work in Extracellular matrix and Haematopoiesis is often linked to Thrombopoiesis, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
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A Universal Feature in the Structure of Starch Granules from Different Botanical Sources
Paul J. Jenkins;Ruth E. Cameron;Athene M. Donald.
Evaluation of cell binding to collagen and gelatin: a study of the effect of 2D and 3D architecture and surface chemistry.
Natalia Davidenko;Carlos F. Schuster;Daniel V. Bax;Richard W. Farndale.
Journal of Materials Science: Materials in Medicine (2016)
Collagen-hyaluronic acid scaffolds for adipose tissue engineering.
Natalia Davidenko;Jonathan James Campbell;ES Thian;ES Thian;Christine Jannette Watson.
Acta Biomaterialia (2010)
A small-angle X-ray scattering study of the annealing and gelatinization of starch
R.E Cameron;A.M Donald.
Investigating the morphological, mechanical and degradation properties of scaffolds comprising collagen, gelatin and elastin for use in soft tissue engineering
Chloe N. Grover;Ruth E. Cameron;Serena M. Best.
Journal of The Mechanical Behavior of Biomedical Materials (2012)
Control of crosslinking for tailoring collagen-based scaffolds stability and mechanics
Natalia Davidenko;CF Schuster;Daniel Bax;N Raynal.
Acta Biomaterialia (2015)
Crosslinking and composition influence the surface properties, mechanical stiffness and cell reactivity of collagen-based films
Chloe N. Grover;Jessica H. Gwynne;Nicholas Pugh;Samir Hamaia.
Acta Biomaterialia (2012)
Analysis and evaluation of a biomedical polycarbonate urethane tested in an in vitro study and an ovine arthroplasty model. Part I: materials selection and evaluation.
Imran Khan;Nigel Smith;Eric Jones;Dudley S Finch.
A Review of the Relationship Between Thermally-Accelerated Ageing of Paper and Hornification
K. L. Kato;R. E. Cameron.
Regeneration and repair of tendon and ligament tissue using collagen fibre biomaterials.
S.J. Kew;J.H. Gwynne;D. Enea;M. Abu-Rub.
Acta Biomaterialia (2011)
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