The Acta Biomaterialia is a monthly, peer reviewed, scientific journal published by Elsevier. It is published on behalf of Acta Materialia, Inc., and is sponsored by ASM International and The Minerals, Metals & Materials Society (TMS). Volume 1, Issue 1 was published in January 2005. The editor-in-chief is W.R. Wagner of University of Pittsburgh, USA. The focus of this journal is biomaterials science, which includes the interrelationship of biomaterial structure and function from macro scale to nanoscale. Topical coverage includes Biomedical materials, and Biocompatible materials. Formats of publication include original research reports, review papers and rapid communications ("letters").

Publisher
Elsevier
History
2005–present
Website
http://www.elsevier.com/wps/find/journaldescription.cws_home/702994/description#description
Impact factor
5.076 (2011)

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Bacterial magnetic nanoparticles for biomedical applications

Magnetic nanoparticles biosynthesized by bacteria might soon play an important role in biomedicine and biotechnology. Researchers of the University of Bayreuth have now developed and optimized a process for the isolation ...

Hydrogel controls cell growth outside the body

Chemists at Radboud University discovered a unique material in 2013. From a synthetic polymer named polyisocyanopeptide (PIC), they made a gel that behaves similar to the matrix that surrounds the cells in your body. The ...

New hydrogels wither while stem cells flourish for tissue repair

Baby diapers, contact lenses and gelatin dessert. While seemingly unrelated, these items have one thing in common—they're made of highly absorbent substances called hydrogels that have versatile applications. Recently, ...

Promising advances in breast regeneration therapy

A team of researchers from Osaka University, Kyoto Prefectural University of Medicine, and Toppan Printing Co., Ltd. succeeded in reconstructing adipose tissue balls ("mini-breasts") with a functional vascular network using ...

3-D printed tissues may keep athletes in action

Bioscientists are moving closer to 3-D-printed artificial tissues to help heal bone and cartilage typically damaged in sports-related injuries to knees, ankles and elbows.

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