29 Results for 'David J. Mooney'
Ultra-Strong Flexible Biomaterials
Hydrogels are already being developed for use as scaffolds for tissue engineering, vehicles for drug delivery, actuators for optics and fluidics, and models for biological studies of tissue-supporting material called the extracellular matrix. But these water-rich polymer gels are weak; they rupture if stretched just a little, and they break easily compared with resilient biological...
Implantable cancer vaccine
The Wyss Institute’s implantable, biodegradable cancer vaccine leverages immunotherapeutic methods and could one day help overcome melanoma, other cancers, infectious diseases, auto-immune diseases, as well as vaccinate against specific peptides, proteins, or antigens. The implant is a biodegradable polymer scaffold containing growth factors and components of each patient’s tumors. The technology was initially designed to...
Injectable Hydrogels for Better Drug Delivery
Wyss researchers have developed a new approach to delivering drugs and therapeutic cells using biocompatible and biodegradable hydrogels made of alginate, a naturally occurring polysaccharide from brown algae. Injectable hydrogels could greatly improve clinical ability to provide extended drug release and controlled delivery throughout the body or at targeted local sites. The method holds promising...
Apr 5, 2017, 6:30pm - 7:30pm
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Wyss Core Faculty member David Mooney will present a talk with Mary Mooney, titled Seeing Is Believing: Therapeutic Cancer Vaccines, as part of the Art Science @ Le Lab lecture series at Le Laboratoire Cambridge. Registration information will be posted when available. Click here to view the full Spring 2017 program. Free and open to public