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Engineering - Biomedical Engineering | In Silico Cell and Tissue Science - a SpringerOpen journal

In Silico Cell and Tissue Science

In Silico Cell and Tissue Science

Editors-in-Chief: F. Vermolen; D. Weihs

ISSN: 2196-050X (electronic version)

Journal no. 40482

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A SpringerOpen journal promoting in silico research that integrates expanding knowledge in biology and engineering

  • Presents basic and applied research in silico at the cellular and tissue level
  • Examines the environment in which cells and tissues function in healthy and pathological conditions
  • Scrutinizes the relationships among processes including cell growth, division, differentiation, death, migration and more

This SpringerOpen journal promotes basic and applied in silico research at the cellular and tissue level that integrates knowledge in biology and engineering. Explores the function of cells in health and disease, and relationships among cellular processes.

Related subjects » Biomaterials - Biomedical Engineering - Computational Science & Engineering

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EMBASE, Google Scholar, OCLC, Summon by ProQuest

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  • Aims and Scope

    Aims and Scope

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    The goal of this journal is to promote basic and applied in silico research at both cellullar and tissue level that integrates the expanding knowledge in the fields of biology and engineering and their interplay. Approaches are predominantly silico based, but can also involve experimental contributions assessing the foundations of cellular and tissue phenomena. Contributions on the nano, micro, and/or macrolevels are welcome. In particular, contributions are appreciated that

    • quantify the physical, biological and chemical environment in which cells and tissues behave and function in healthy conditions and pathological conditions,
    • describe and quantify cellular and tissue responses under different environmental conditions and stimulations either from mechanical, chemical or other biophysical origins,
    • determine and scrutinize relations between chemical, physical, mechanical and biological processes such as cell growth, division, differentiation, death, migration and tissue growth, remodeling, repair or decay.


    Especially encouraged are analytical and computational models based on physico-biological principles such as solid--viscous mechanics, fluid mechanics, poro-elasticity or cell biology, and their interactions as well as topics on new mathematical methods that facilitate analysis of biological systems in both cell, colony and tissue scales.

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