Deok-Ho Kim

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Dr. Deok‐Ho Kim is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Bioengineering and is jointly appointed in  
Dr. Deok‐Ho Kim is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Bioengineering and is jointly appointed in  
the Center for Nanotechnology, the Institute for Stem Cell and Regenerative Medicine, and the Center for Cardiovascular Biology at the University of Washington. He received the B.S. from POSTECH in1998, the M.S. degree from Seoul National University in 2000, in Mechanical Engineering, and the Ph.D. degree in Biomedical Engineering from the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine in 2010. In 1996, he studied at the University of Birmingham, UK, as a Hogil-Kim Memorial Fellow Exchange Student. From March 2000 to June 2005, he worked as a research scientist at the Korea Institute of Science and Technology (KIST), including his 7 months academic visit at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology at Zurich (ETH‐Zurich). Prior to joining the University of Washington, he was an Assistant Research Professor in the Department of Biomedical Engineering at the Johns Hopkins University.  His research focuses on micro and nanoengineering of the cell microenvironment for stem cell bioengineering and tissue regeneration, and development of micro‐ and nanofabricated biomaterials and functional tissue engineering constructs for regenerative and therapeutic medicine. He has published 46 peer‐reviewed articles in journals such as PNAS,
the Center for Nanotechnology, the Institute for Stem Cell and Regenerative Medicine, and the Center for Cardiovascular Biology at the University of Washington. He received the B.S. from POSTECH in1998, the M.S. degree from Seoul National University in 2000, in Mechanical Engineering, and the Ph.D. degree in Biomedical Engineering from the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine in 2010. In 1996, he studied at the University of Birmingham, UK, as a Hogil-Kim Memorial Fellow Exchange Student. From March 2000 to June 2005, he worked as a research scientist at the Korea Institute of Science and Technology (KIST), including his 7 months academic visit at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology at Zurich (ETH‐Zurich). Prior to joining the University of Washington, he was an Assistant Research Professor in the Department of Biomedical Engineering at the Johns Hopkins University.  His research focuses on micro and nanoengineering of the cell microenvironment for stem cell bioengineering and tissue regeneration, and development of micro‐ and nanofabricated biomaterials and functional tissue engineering constructs for regenerative and therapeutic medicine. He has published 46 peer‐reviewed articles in journals such as PNAS,
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Science Signaling, Advanced Materials, Lab on a Chip, Annual Review of Biomedical Engineering, and Biomaterials, filed 12 patents issued or pending, and given +40 invited lectures. Among the award he has received are American Heart Association Predoctoral Fellowship (2008), Samsung Humantech Thesis Award (2009), and the Harold M. Weintraub Award in Biological Sciences (2010).
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Science Signaling, Advanced Materials, Lab on a Chip, Annual Review of Biomedical Engineering, and Biomaterials, filed 12 patents issued or pending, and given +40 invited lectures. Among the award he has received are American Heart Association Predoctoral Fellowship (2008), Samsung Humantech Thesis Award (2009), and the Harold M. Weintraub Award in Biological Sciences (2010). <br> <br>
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'''Research Interests'''
'''Research Interests'''

Revision as of 16:37, 19 July 2012

Biosketch

Dr. Deok‐Ho Kim is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Bioengineering and is jointly appointed in the Center for Nanotechnology, the Institute for Stem Cell and Regenerative Medicine, and the Center for Cardiovascular Biology at the University of Washington. He received the B.S. from POSTECH in1998, the M.S. degree from Seoul National University in 2000, in Mechanical Engineering, and the Ph.D. degree in Biomedical Engineering from the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine in 2010. In 1996, he studied at the University of Birmingham, UK, as a Hogil-Kim Memorial Fellow Exchange Student. From March 2000 to June 2005, he worked as a research scientist at the Korea Institute of Science and Technology (KIST), including his 7 months academic visit at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology at Zurich (ETH‐Zurich). Prior to joining the University of Washington, he was an Assistant Research Professor in the Department of Biomedical Engineering at the Johns Hopkins University. His research focuses on micro and nanoengineering of the cell microenvironment for stem cell bioengineering and tissue regeneration, and development of micro‐ and nanofabricated biomaterials and functional tissue engineering constructs for regenerative and therapeutic medicine. He has published 46 peer‐reviewed articles in journals such as PNAS, Science Signaling, Advanced Materials, Lab on a Chip, Annual Review of Biomedical Engineering, and Biomaterials, filed 12 patents issued or pending, and given +40 invited lectures. Among the award he has received are American Heart Association Predoctoral Fellowship (2008), Samsung Humantech Thesis Award (2009), and the Harold M. Weintraub Award in Biological Sciences (2010).

Research Interests

Cell and Tissue Engineering in Microsystems: Micro- and nanoengineering of the cell microenvironment designed to facilitate advances in the biomedical sciences; particularly, microscale control of cell positioning, soluble and substratum-bound ligands, microscale stem/progenitor cell niche engineering, and microscale cardiovascular tissue engineering.

Mechanobiology and Mechanotransduction: Signal transduction by engineered extracellular matrices, molecular in-chip live-cell imaging, cell and tissue morphodynamics, gradient sensing and directed cell migration, biophysical regulation of stem cell fates, cell mechanics.

Biomedical Micro/Nanotechnology: Fabrication of biomimetic micro/nanoscale systems and structures, nanoscale engineering in cell biology and therapy, micro/nanoengineered cell-biomaterial interaction, micro/nanoscale force measurements on biology, microrobotics for intelligent cell micromanipulation.

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