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Working Group Janina Bahnemann - Cell Culture and Microsystems Technology

Dr. Janina Bahnemann

Group leader

Dr. Janina Bahnemann

News

Janina Bahnemann erhält DECHEMA-Hochschullehrer-Nachwuchspreis Biotechnologie

[Translate to Englisch:] copyright DECHEMA e.V.

Der DECHEMA-Hochschullehrer-Nachwuchspreis für Biotechnologie 2020 geht an Dr. Janina Bahnemann, Forscherin am Institut für Technische Chemie. Mit ihrem Vortrag „3D-Druck in der Biotechnologie: Vom Bioreaktor zur Mikrofluidik – Möglichkeiten und Herausforderungen“ überzeugte sie nicht nur die Jury, sondern auch das Publikum der Frühjahrstagung der Deutschen Biotechnologen am 03. März 2020.

New Publications

Real-Time Live-Cell Imaging Technology Enables High-Throughput Screening to Verify in Vitro Biocompatibility of 3D Printed Materials

Ina G. Siller, Anton Enders, Tobias Steinwedel, Niklas-Maximilian Epping, Marline Kirsch, Antonina Lavrentieva, Thomas Scheper and Janina Bahnemann

 

3D Printed Microfluidic Mixers—A Comparative Study on Mixing Unit Performances

Anton Enders, Ina G. Siller, Katharina Urmann, Michael R. Hoffmann, and Janina Bahnemann

New Articles

Staff

From left to right: John-Alexander Preuß (PhD student), Alina Gonzalez (PhD student), Janina Bahnemann (group leader), Niklas Epping (research assistant), Steffen Winkler (PhD student), Dr. Natalie Rotermund (scientific staff), Anton Enders (PhD student), Ina Siller (PhD student)

(as of 2019)

Former group photos of the team are archived here.

Short Description

The working group "Cell Culture and Microsystems Technology" under the leadership of Dr. Janina Bahnemann is focusing on the production and integration of 3D-printed microfluidic systems and the development of innovative biosensors for applications in the field of cell culture technology.

The German Research Foundation (DFG) supports the project “Development of integrated continuous flow systems for transient transfection, cultivation and monitoring of mammalian cells” by Dr. Janina Bahnemann in the Emmy Noether programme. Thus, this working group is one of a few research groups at the Leibniz University of Hannover receiving this funding.

Within the framework of this research project, the associates of the junior research group use high-resolution 3D printers to develop microfluidic systems that are used in cell culture technology. A major focus is the development of new aptamer-based sensors for the monitoring of cell culture systems and the design, production and integration of a new lab-on-a-chip (LoC) that enables continuous transient gene transfer to host cells for the flexible production of recombinant proteins.