Research Associates

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Helen Chung

University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, PhD

Helen got a Ph.D from Univ.of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in materials science engineering division focused on electronic materials processing and characterization.  Helen worked for various industrial companies like IBM for hard disk drive development, Cypress semiconductor for non-volatile memory development (MRAM), PerkinElmer Bio for x-ray imaging panel development and ASM for next generation 7nm CMOS logic chip development.

NWL B146
Daniele Foresti

Daniele Foresti

Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, PhD
Society in Science - Branco Weiss Fellow
The inherent limits of the existing printing technologies strongly restrict the range of possible inks (i.e.materials) that can be dispensed, hence the potential applications of such technologies. Could we do better? As a Branco Weiss fellow, I will investigate a new concept of printing mechanism based on ultrasound. By using acoustic forces any ink could be potentially printed on any substrate.
NWL B146.40
Benito Román-Manso

Benito Román-Manso

Institute of Ceramics and Glass (CSIC) & Autonomous University in Madrid, PhD
Benito received his PhD degree in 2015 after carrying out studies in SiC ceramics and graphene-ceramic composites in the Institute of Ceramics and Glass (ICV-CSIC) in Madrid. The aim was the enhancement of the physical properties of these ceramic-based materials, fabricated both as bulk and as 3D-printed scaffold structures. In the Lewis group, Benito’s research is centered on the development of novel, 3D-printed ceramics with different functionalities.
NWL B161
Mark Skylar-Scott

Mark Skylar-Scott

Massachusetts Institute of Technology, PhD
During his PhD, Mark developed a method for rapid 2-D and 3-D laser printing of biomaterials using two photon microscopy. He applied his printer to develop detailed vascular structures, and to direct neural development. At the Lewis Research Group, Mark is developing large-scale vascular networks for tissue and organ printing using direct-ink writing methodologies. He is also interested in combining different 3-D printing methodologies to achieve novel capabilities in the field of additive manufacturing of biological materials.
NWL B146.40
Sébastien G. M. Uzel

Sébastien G. M. Uzel

Massachusetts Institute of Technology, PhD
Sebastien received his PhD from the department of Mechanical Engineering at MIT under the supervision of Pr. Roger Kamm. There, he developed microfluidic devices to expose cells to complex and dynamic concentration profiles within a 3D extracellular matrix. In addition, by combining optogenetic technology and microfluidics, Sebastien designed a platform that allowed compartmentalized 3D coculture of lightexcitable motor neurons and muscle cells. In the Lewis Lab, Sebastien's research focuses on utilizing 3D bioprinting to engineer vascularized and functional biological tissues. He is also interested in the development of tools and strategies to enhance the scale and versatility of 3D printing.
NWL B146.40