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  • #招生
  • #State University of New York, Binghamton

纽约‌‌‍‍‌‍‌‌‌‌‍‍‌‍‌‍‍‍‍‍‍‍‌‍‌‍‌‍‍‍‌‍州立大学宾汉姆顿分校招收生物医学工程(BME)2022年春季/秋季入学博士生

BioMMLab
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纽约州立大学(宾汉姆顿分校)(SUNY Binghamton)生物医学工程系(Biomedical Engineering)BioMM Lab招全奖博士生。感兴趣的同学可直接联系Dr. Ying Wang (yiwang at binghamton dot edu).

The Bioinspired Microdevices & Microphysiological Systems (BioMM) Laboratory at SUNY Binghamton is looking for highly motivated and talented students to join our team. We currently have one opening for a PhD position with full financial support. The student is expected to enroll in the Biomedical Engineering PhD program in Spring 2022 or Fall 2022 and will work in the field of organ on a chip system development.

Requirements:



  • BS in Biomedical Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, or a closely related area.

  • MS with project experience is preferred.

  • Experience with one of the following areas is highly desired: microfluidic device development, 2D/3D cell culture; Bioprinting; Molecular and cell biology; Neuroscience; cancer biology; computational fluid dynamics; Physiological based pharmacokinetic modeling and simulation (PBPK);

  • Experience with confocal microscopy, flow cytometry, ImageJ, Inventor/Solidworks, COMSOL/Ansys, is a plus.



Interested candidates should send a CV and transcripts to Dr. Ying Wang (yiwang at binghamton dot edu). This position will remain open until filled.

Information about the lab and the PI

The BioMM Lab focuses on developing human-based functional living tissues and biomimetic microsystems as alternative and complementary approaches to animal models for disease modeling, drug screening, and regenerative medicine. We leverage our expertise in microfluidics, microfabrication, biomaterials, 3D tissue culture, and stem cell technologies to create tissue engineered microphysiological systems that represent human organ units, organ systems (Multi-organ-on a-Chip, MOC), or the human body (Body-on-a-chip, BOC), modeling both structure and function. Human-based, tissue-engineered microsystems, while useful for any disease modeling, would be particularly useful to model human diseases that lack appropriate animal models or are difficult to investigate in vivo. We are particularly interested in developing models for metastatic brain cancer and neurodegenerative diseases.

Dr. Ying Wang received her Ph.D. in biomedical Engineering from the University of California at Davis, where she studied the inflammatory basis of dietary lipids using in vitro vascular mimetic models. She pursued her postdoctoral training with Michael Shuler and Harold Craighead at Cornell University, where she developed microphysiological systems for modeling human blood-brain barrier (BBB) and colorectal cancer liver metastasis. Her paper on the BBB model won the Biotechnology & Bioengineering Gade Award as the best paper of the year. She was also an HHMI fellowship recipient. Dr. Wang joined the department of biomedical engineering at Binghamton University as an Assistant Profession in Fall 2019.
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