MilliporeSigma
Search Within

912387

Applied Filters:
Keyword:'912387'
Showing 1-8 of 8 results for "912387" within Papers
Andrew D Rouillard et al.
Tissue engineering. Part C, Methods, 17(2), 173-179 (2010-08-14)
Methods for seeding high-viability (>85%) three-dimensional (3D) alginate-chondrocyte hydrogel scaffolds are presented that employ photocrosslinking of methacrylate-modified alginate with the photoinitiator VA-086. Comparison with results from several other photoinitiators, including Irgacure 2959, highlights the role of solvent, ultraviolet exposure, and
Oju Jeon et al.
Biomaterials, 30(14), 2724-2734 (2009-02-10)
Photocrosslinked and biodegradable alginate hydrogels were engineered for biomedical applications. Photocrosslinkable alginate macromers were prepared by reacting sodium alginate and 2-aminoethyl methacrylate in the presence of 1-ethyl-3-(3-dimethylaminopropyl)-carbodiimide hydrochloride and N-hydroxysuccinimide. Methacrylated alginates were photocrosslinked using ultraviolet light with 0.05% photoinitiator.
Eneko Axpe et al.
International journal of molecular sciences, 17(12) (2016-11-30)
Three-dimensional (3D) bioprinting is on the cusp of permitting the direct fabrication of artificial living tissue. Multicellular building blocks (bioinks) are dispensed layer by layer and scaled for the target construct. However, only a few materials are able to fulfill
Jia Jia et al.
Acta biomaterialia, 10(10), 4323-4331 (2014-07-08)
Recent advances in three-dimensional (3-D) printing offer an excellent opportunity to address critical challenges faced by current tissue engineering approaches. Alginate hydrogels have been used extensively as bioinks for 3-D bioprinting. However, most previous research has focused on native alginates
Tarun Agarwal et al.
ACS applied materials & interfaces, 8(47), 32132-32145 (2016-12-10)
Success of bone tissue engineering (BTE) relies on the osteogenic microarchitecture of the biopolymeric scaffold and appropriate spatiotemporal distribution of therapeutic molecules (growth factors and drugs) inside it. However, the existing technologies have failed to address both the issues together.
Kuen Yong Lee et al.
Progress in polymer science, 37(1), 106-126 (2011-11-30)
Alginate is a biomaterial that has found numerous applications in biomedical science and engineering due to its favorable properties, including biocompatibility and ease of gelation. Alginate hydrogels have been particularly attractive in wound healing, drug delivery, and tissue engineering applications
Photocrosslinkable polysaccharides for in situ hydrogel formation
Smeds K A and Grinstaff M W
Journal of Biomedical Materials Research Part A, 54 (1), 115-112 (2001)
Siddhesh N Pawar et al.
Biomaterials, 33(11), 3279-3305 (2012-01-28)
Alginates have become an extremely important family of polysaccharides because of their utility in preparing hydrogels at mild pH and temperature conditions, suitable for sensitive biomolecules like proteins and nucleic acids, and even for living cells such as islets of
Page 1 of 1
Page 1 of 1