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Faculty Position - Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering

The Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering seeks faculty candidates to develop and lead a vigorous and nationally recognized research program; teach and advise students at both the undergraduate and graduate levels; and participate in and contribute to the departmental and larger professional community.

Click here for more information or to apply for this position.

2018 Commencement Information

A PIONEER IN THE STUDY OF SOFT MATTER: UD’s Norm Wagner wins prize for neutron scattering

Mar. 16, 2018--Norman Wagner, the University of Delaware Unidel Robert L. Pigford Chair in Chemical Engineering at the University of Delaware, has received the 2018 Sustained Research Prize from the Neutron Scattering Society of America (NSSA). The NSAA selected Wagner "for his seminal and sustained contributions to our understanding of soft condensed matter physics using neutron scattering."

PROGRAMMING DNA TO DELIVER CANCER DRUGS: Engineers control cellular proteins with biological computing

Mar. 12, 2018--UD’s Wilfred Chen Group describes their results in a paper published Monday, March 12 in the journal Nature Chemistry. This technology could lead to the development of new cancer therapies and other drugs.

FIVE WIN SUPPORT FROM UD RESEARCH FOUNDATION: Awards provide traction for promising research

Feb. 22, 2018--Five University of Delaware professors have won support for promising early-phase research projects in widely diverse areas. The new awards from the University of Delaware Research Foundation - give researchers traction in the early stages of projects that support the strategic initiatives of the University, allowing them to develop ideas and build a stronger foundation for future studies.

BREAKING THE RULES OF BRAIN CANCER: UD's Dhurjati, Galileo develop accurate model of how aggressive cancer cells move and spread

Feb. 13, 2018--The collaboration of Prof. Prasad Dhurjati, a chemical engineer who has done extensive computer modeling of biological and engineering systems, and Prof. Deni Galileo, a neurobiologist whose expertise is in cell motion and behavior in the brain, has produced a new and freely available computer program that predicts cancer cell motion and spread with high accuracy. An article on their model was recently published in BMC Systems Biology.

Delaware Membrane Protein Symposium: Monday, April 30, 2018

Membrane proteins are critical for cell-cell recognition, inter- and intracellular signaling, transmembrane transport and cell homeostasis, and are of great interest in understanding human disease and as drug targets. Join us at our 2018 Symposium for an opportunity to hear and speak to researchers in this field. Click here to for more information and register for this event.

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