Tissue engineering is a rapidly growing scientific field that uses cell and/or cell combinations with biomaterials and/or biologically active molecules to create, repair, and/or replace cells, tissues, and organs. It aids in the production of materials that closely resemble the body's native tissue/tissues. Current medicines have been revolutionized as a result of tissue engineering, and the quality of life for millions of patients has improved. TE, although its many promises, has a number of limitations; translating these concepts into reality appears to be a difficult undertaking. One of the barriers is the inability of artificial materials to match the natural characteristics of tissues. This problem could be solved via nanotechnology and tailored nanoparticle engineering. This problem could be solved via nanotechnology and tailored nanoparticle engineering. Nanoparticles are distinguished by their nanoscale dimension, which allows them to develop important physical and chemical properties that improve their performance and hence make them useful in a variety of applications. Nanoparticles have just lately been employed in TE in order to increase mechanical and biological performance. Nanoparticles have an advantage in TE because of their small size and high surface-to-volume ratio, which is equivalent to peptides and small proteins. They are quickly absorbed by cells due to their ability to diffuse across membranes.
Title : A revolution or surrender: The success and failures of tissue engineering and regenerative medicine
Thomas J Webster, Hebei University of Technology, United States
Title : Efficacy and safety outcomes in patients with chronic traumatic brain injury: Final analysis of the randomized, double-blind, surgical sham-controlled phase 2 STEMTRA trial
Bijan Nejadnik, SanBio, Inc, United States
Title : Light-based bioprinting: From bioink design to modulation of cell response in bioprinted hydrogels
Ruben F Pereira, University of Porto, Portugal
Title : Biofabrication of functional human intestinal tissue with villi and crypts using high-resolution 3D printing technique
Lindy Jang, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, United States
Title : Embracing the potential of biopolymer based hydrogel: The new frontier in chronic wound therapy
Madhu Gupta, School of Pharmaceutical Sciences, India
Title : A 3D -bioprinted in vitro adipose tissue model for the study of macrophage polarisation and function within metabolic disease.
Tiah Oates, University of Bristol, United Kingdom