Characterizing the Switching Thresholds of Magnetophoretic Transistors.
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The switching thresholds of magnetophoretic transistors for sorting cells in microfluidic environments are characterized. The transistor operating conditions require short 20-30 mA pulses of electrical current. By demonstrating both attractive and repulsive transistor modes, a single transistor architecture is used to implement the full write cycle for importing and exporting single cells in specified array sites.
Finite Element Analysis
Microfluidic Analytical Techniques
Published Version (Please cite this version)10.1002/adma.201502352
Publication InfoAbedini-Nassab, R; Baker, C; Chilkoti, A; Garcia, JV; Joh, DY; Margolis, DM; ... Yi, John S (2015). Characterizing the Switching Thresholds of Magnetophoretic Transistors. Adv Mater, 27(40). pp. 6176-6180. 10.1002/adma.201502352. Retrieved from http://hdl.handle.net/10161/10827.
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Alan L. Kaganov Professor of Biomedical Engineering
Ashutosh Chilkoti is the Alan L. Kaganov Professor of Biomedical Engineering and Chair of the Department of Biomedical Engineering at Duke University. My research in biomolecular engineering and biointerface science focuses on the development of new molecular tools and technologies that borrow from molecular biology, protein engineering, polymer chemistry and surface science that we then exploit for the development of applications that span the range from bioseparations, plasmonic bio
Associate Professor in the Department of Mechanical Engineering and Materials Science
Yellen's group is interested in developing highly parallel mechanisms for controlling the transport and assembly of ensembles of objects ranging from micron-sized colloidal particles to single cells. As of 2013, Professor Yellen is active in two main areas of research:1) Development of single cell analysis tools using magnetic circuits. The goal of this project is to develop an automated single cell analysis platform that allows for highly flexible and highly paralle
Assistant Professor of Surgery
I am an immunologist, with a focus to characterize the immune system in response to infectious and non-infectious diseases including cancer, HIV, autoimmune disease, and transplantation. My goals are to identify novel biomarkers/immune signatures that clinicians can utilize to diagnosis, predict disease outcomes, and determine patients' response to treatment.
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