Now he is spending six weeks getting to know the different departments of the materials research institute and experiences the everyday life in a laboratory.A plant or an animal cell uses numerous processes to sort and assemble tiny building blocks into larger molecules, to rebuild molecules or to dissolve them.So far, Radwan had only seen typical chemistry laboratories.He is the second intern at the DWI who fled from his home country to Germany.
Using synthetic gel particles, scientists try to simulate these cellular procedures; however, mimicking the complexity of natural processes presents a formidable task for scientists.A new gel material guides nerve cells: Based on a microscopic image, Dr.-Ing.Laura De Laporte and Ph D student Jonas Rose analyze the orientation of nerve cells (red) along the paths provided by gel rods (green). Hillmer/DWIAhmed Radwan, an intern at the DWI – Leibniz Institute for Interactive Materials, is enthusiastic: He discovers the institute’s laboratories at Campus Melaten in Aachen.Over the past year, Nguyen-Kim has talked about interesting and funny facts of science on her channel “The Secret Life of Scientists”.Recently, her work has also been noticed by the ARD and ZDF who are searching for up-and-coming talents for their project “funk”.
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He cannot decide what he likes the most: the rotary evaporator or the cells under the microscope?“I have not seen living cells in a laboratory before,” he says.Scientists from the DWI – Leibniz Institute for Interactive Materials in Aachen developed an injectable gel, which can act as a guidance system for nerve cells.They recently published their results obtained from cell culture experiments in the journal ‚Nano Letters‘.However, mucus has a multitude of fascinating features: It is chemical-resistant to different environments and protects from fungi, bacteria and viruses and achieves this by continuous self-regeneration. Within the project “Mucogel”, they are now working on integrating self-regeneration as a fundamental property of living material into synthetic and polymerbased materials. The membrane has the potential to significantly improve cleaning of ground water and process wastewater. Andreas Walther is remarkably successful in developing complex bioinspired material systems.
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Artificial joints, cardiac valves and pacemakers, dental plates and stents – nowadays more and more implants are successfully being used in patients. Georg Conrads (Oral Microbiology, ZPP)) as well as the DWI (Prof. The polymer chemist headed a junior research group at DWI from 2011 until November 2016 and was now appointed Professor for Functional Polymers at the University of Freibur BMS: Adaptive, Active and Autonomous Bioinspired Material Systems’ at the Institute for Macromolecular Chemistry.The music teacher, a court heard, made the disruptive pupils write an essay on the composer Paganini and sat with his guitar across his legs so they could not leave the classroom at their school in Neuss in the state of North Rhine-Westphalia.DWI is a partner in the Interreg project En Op (ENergie OPslag, Dutch for Energy Storage), which is coordinated by Nano House.However, one major problem can affect implants: (Harmful) bacteria can start to form biofilms at the interface between an implant and the human tissue. His long-term research motivation is to develop material systems that show characteristics of living matter.This may cause inflammations and infections, which are difficult to medicate and may require removal of the implant. Sabine Neuss-Stein (IBMT-Biointerface and Pathology) and Prof. One day after the submission of his doctoral thesis, Ph. student Stefan Mommer packed his bags and set out for Japan.