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Presenter Fei Zhang, Rutgers University Assistant Professor, Department of Chemistry, Rutgers University
Presenter Carlos E. Castro, Ohio State University Professor Castro received his Bachelor’s and Master’s degrees in Mechanical Engineering both from the Ohio State University and his PhD in Mechanical Engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He was post-doctoral fellow at the Technische Universität München working in structural DNA nanotechnology. Dr. Castro joined OSU in… Continue reading Carlos E. Castro | Programming Mechanical Function of DNA Origami @ MSD Workshop 2023
Presenter William Shih, Harvard Professor William is overseeing an effort to apply Synthetic Biology approaches to the development of self-assembling DNA nanostructures and devices for use in biomedical applications. In addition to carrying genetic information, DNA is increasingly being explored for its use as a building material. This new process is called DNA origami because… Continue reading William Shih, Harvard Professor | Multi-Micron Crisscross Structures Grown from DNA-Origami Slats
Presenter William Shih, Harvard University William is overseeing an effort to apply Synthetic Biology approaches to the development of self-assembling DNA nanostructures and devices for use in biomedical applications. In addition to carrying genetic information, DNA is increasingly being explored for its use as a building material. This new process is called DNA origami because… Continue reading William Shih | Fully addressable microstructures self-assembled from crisscrossed DNA-origami slats
California Institute of Technology is holding a symposium to honor Paul Rothemund’s seminal contribution to the field of DNA nanotechnology: the research paths opened by the technology, and where they might lead.
A lipid bilayer supported by a mica surface assisted the mobile self-assembly of DNA nanostructures of various shapes into micrometer-scale 2D lattices.
Designing a small DNA origami that can fold in several almost equivalent ways demonstrates how understanding and guiding the folding pathway can improve the efficiency of the folding process, potentially leading in more complex situations to higher yields of the desired nanostructure and fewer misfolded structures.
A new set of design rules enables constructing any wireframe nanostructure, which may lead to new medical applications and new nanomachines.
An automated design process folds arbitrary meshes to produce DNA origami structures difficult to design by previous methods, including more open structures that are stable in ionic conditions used in biological assays.
A 10-fold larger breadboard and 350-fold lower DNA synthesis costs make DNA origami a more useful stepping-stone toward atomically precise manufacturing.