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Molecules that are more often known for their potential to cause cancer may have a new, health-promoting role. Scientists are now discovering how these «radicals» may be used to prevent infections and promote the long-term success of dental implants.
David Wiedmer has publicly defended his doctoral dissertation TiO2 dark catalysis in biomedical applications. Department of Biomaterials congratulates David on his great achievement!
Group of enthusiastic biomaterials researchers and microbiologists joined their forces last week to discuss the future challenges related to implantable medical devices in the world without antibiotics.
Come and join us in our discussion on how to design and test anti-infective biomaterials for the post-antibiotic era.
There appears to be no end to the health benefits of the much-lauded antioxidants. Now it seems that they can also play a role in whether implants inserted into the body end up being a success or the cause of complications.
Sebastian Geißler has publicly defended his doctoral dissertation Surface functionalization of dental implants for improved biological response and reduced infection risk. Department of Biomaterials congratulates Sebastian on his great achievement!