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Engineering - Biomedical Engineering | Cellular and Molecular Bioengineering - incl. option to publish open access (Editorial Board)

Cellular and Molecular Bioengineering

Cellular and Molecular Bioengineering

Editor-in-Chief: Michael R. King

ISSN: 1865-5025 (print version)
ISSN: 1865-5033 (electronic version)

Journal no. 12195

Editor-in-Chief

Michael R. King, Vanderbilt University

Board of Associate Editors

Kerry S. Bloom, University of North Carolina
Christopher S. Chen, University of Pennsylvania
Kris Noel Dahl, Carnegie Mellon University
Tejal Desai, University of California at San Francisco
Richard B. Dickinson, University of Florida
Cheng Dong, Pennsylvania State University
Ben Fabry, University of Erlangen-Nurenberg
Katherine Ferrara, University of California at Davis
Daniel Fletcher, University of California, Berkeley
Jeffrey J. Fredberg, Harvard University
William H. Guilford, University of Virginia
Will O. Hancock, Pennsylvania State University
Jason M. Haugh, North Carolina State University
Jonathan Howard, Max Planck Institute
Roger D. Kamm, Masschusetts Institute of Technology
Yiannis Kaznessis, University of Minnesota
Douglas A. Lauffenburger, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Philip R. Leduc, Carnegie Mellon University
Tanmay Lele, University of Florida
Marc E. Levenston, Stanford University
Chwee Teck Lim, National University of Singapore
Jennifer Linderman, University of Michigan
Mian Long, Chinese Academy of Sciences
Andrew D. McCulloch, University of California, San Diego
James L. McGrath, University of Rochester
Mohammad R. K. Mofrad, University of California, Berkeley
Alyssa Panitch, University of California, Davis
Nicholas Peppas, University of Texas at Austin
Alexander S. Popel, Johns Hopkins University
Partha Roy, University of Pittsburgh
David Sept, Washington University
David Schaffer, University of California at Berkeley
Jin-Yu Shao, Washington University
Melody Swartz, University of Chicago
Anubhav Tripathi, Brown University
Ning Wang, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Yu-Li Wang, Carnegie Mellon University
Joyce Y. Wong, Boston University
Martin L. Yarmush, Rutgers University
Kaiming Ye, Binghamton University
Muhammad Zaman, Boston University

For authors and editors


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  • Aims and Scope

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    The field of cellular and molecular bioengineering seeks to understand, so that we may ultimately control, the mechanical, chemical, and electrical processes of the cell.  A key challenge in improving human health is to understand how cellular behavior arises from molecular-level interactions.  CMBE, an official journal of the Biomedical Engineering Society, publishes original research and review papers in the following seven general areas:

    Molecular:
    DNA-protein/RNA-protein interactions, protein folding and function, protein-protein and receptor-ligand interactions, lipids, polysaccharides, molecular motors, and the biophysics of macromolecules that function as therapeutics or engineered matrices, for example.

    Cellular: Studies of how cells sense physicochemical events surrounding and within cells, and how cells transduce these events into biological responses.  Specific cell processes of interest include cell growth, differentiation, migration, signal transduction, protein secretion and transport, gene expression and regulation, and cell-matrix interactions.

    Mechanobiology: The mechanical properties of cells and biomolecules, cellular/molecular force generation and adhesion, the response of cells to their mechanical microenvironment, and mechanotransduction in response to various physical forces such as fluid shear stress.

    Nanomedicine: The engineering of nanoparticles for advanced drug delivery and molecular imaging applications, with particular focus on the interaction of such particles with living cells.  Also, the application of nanostructured materials to control the behavior of cells and biomolecules.

    Systems Biology: Multiple-scale analysis and simulation of complex biological systems, with a special emphasis on gene-to-cellular level phenomena.  Studies that compare model predictions with existing or newly collected experimental data sets are especially encouraged.

    Clinical and Translational: The application of cellular and molecular scale devices and concepts in clinical research, personalized medicine and point-of-care diagnostics, and the translation of bioengineering research from the bench to bedside.

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