Ibrahim Ozbolat

Professor of Engineering Science and Mechanics

Ibrahim Ozbolat

Huck Affiliations


Publication Tags

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Tissue Bioprinting Application Tissue Engineering Printing Technology Fabrication Extrusion Hydrogel Drug Cells Screening Regenerative Medicine Hydrogels Pharmaceutical Preparations Antigens Air Tumors Growth Factor Encapsulation Bioengineering Transplants Biocompatible Materials Biological Products Scaffolds

Most Recent Publications

I. Deniz Derman, Miji Yeo, Diana Cadena Castaneda, Megan Callender, Mian Horvath, Zengshuo Mo, Ruoyun Xiong, Elizabeth Fleming, Phylip Chen, Mark E. Peeples, Karolina Palucka, Julia Oh, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2023, Biofabrication

Vaibhav Pal, Yogendra Pratap Singh, Deepak Gupta, Mecit Altan Alioglu, Momoka Nagamine, Myoung Hwan Kim, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2023, Biofabrication

3D embedded printing of microfluidic devices using a functional silicone composite support bath

Mecit Altan Alioglu, Yogendra Pratap Singh, Momoka Nagamine, Syed Hasan Askari Rizvi, Vaibhav Pal, Ethan Michael Gerhard, Shweta Saini, Myoung Hwan Kim, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2023, Additive Manufacturing

Emerging granular hydrogel bioinks to improve biological function in bioprinted constructs

Cody Tuftee, Eben Alsberg, Ibrahim Tarik Ozbolat, Muhammad Rizwan, 2023, Trends in Biotechnology

Deepak Gupta, Boris Chichkov, Zoltan Janos Vereb, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2023, Frontiers in Immunology

Advances in Gelatin Bioinks to Optimize Bioprinted Cell Functions

Saad Asim, Tanveer A. Tabish, Usman Liaqat, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, Muhammad Rizwan, 2023, Advanced healthcare materials

Ethical challenges with 3D bioprinted tissues and organs

Pallab Datta, Laura Y. Cabrera, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2023, Trends in Biotechnology on p. 6-9

Bioengineering and Clinical Translation of Human Lung and its Components

Irem Deniz Derman, Yogendra Pratap Singh, Shweta Saini, Momoka Nagamine, Dishary Banerjee, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2023, Advanced Biology

Madhuri Dey, Myoung Hwan Kim, Mikail Dogan, Momoka Nagamine, Lina Kozhaya, Nazmiye Celik, Derya Unutmaz, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2022, Advanced Functional Materials

Dishary Banerjee, Yogendra Pratap Singh, Pallab Datta, Veli Ozbolat, Aaron O'Donnell, Miji Yeo, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2022, Biomaterials

Most-Cited Papers

Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, Monika Hospodiuk, 2016, Biomaterials on p. 321-343

Monika Hospodiuk, Madhuri Dey, Donna Sosnoski, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2017, Biotechnology Advances on p. 217-239

Hemanth Gudapati, Madhuri Dey, Ibrahim Ozbolat, 2016, Biomaterials on p. 20-42

Bioprinting toward organ fabrication: Challenges and future trends

Ibrahim Tarik Ozbolat, Yin Yu, 2013, IRE transactions on medical electronics on p. 691-699

Pallab Datta, Bugra Ayan, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2017, Acta Biomaterialia on p. 1-20

Bioprinting Technology: A Current State-of-the-Art Review

Amer B. Dababneh, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2014, Journal of Manufacturing Science and Engineering

Bioprinting scale-up tissue and organ constructs for transplantation

Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2015, Trends in Biotechnology on p. 395-400

Wei Sun, Binil Starly, Andrew C. Daly, Jason A. Burdick, Jürgen Groll, Gregor Skeldon, Wenmiao Shu, Yasuyuki Sakai, Marie Shinohara, Masaki Nishikawa, Jinah Jang, Dong Woo Cho, Minghao Nie, Shoji Takeuchi, Serge Ostrovidov, Ali Khademhosseini, Roger D. Kamm, Vladimir Mironov, Lorenzo Moroni, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2020, Biofabrication

Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, Weijie Peng, Veli Ozbolat, 2016, Drug Discovery Today on p. 1257-1271

Yin Yu, Kazim K. Moncal, Jianqiang Li, Weijie Peng, Iris Rivero, James A. Martin, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2016, Scientific Reports

News Articles Featuring Ibrahim Ozbolat

3D Printing Industry News Sliced: Element Materials, Farsoon, Mechnano, enable 3D, Renishaw, and more

The latest news on 3D printing that give modern makeovers

5 questions with a researcher: “Printing replacement organs is the ultimate goal”

Dr. Ibrahim Ozbolat talks about is team specializing in 3D printing human tissue and bone

NIH grant to facilitate high-speed bioprinting of bones, tracheas, organs

Developing technology to quickly and efficiently bioprint human tissues at scale is the goal of a new project led by Penn State researchers. When fully developed, the technology will be the first to enable the fabrication of scalable, native tissues such as bones, tracheas and organs.

This insertable 3D printer will repair tissue damage from the inside

It can also make incisions and clean up with water jets.

Penn State researchers 3D bioprint breast cancer tumours and treat them in new 'groundbreaking' study

Researchers at Pennsylvania State University have successfully 3D bioprinted breast cancer tumours and treated them in a new study to better understand the disease that is one of the biggest killers worldwide.

Researchers 3D bioprint breast cancer tumors, treat them in groundbreaking study

Researchers at Penn State have successfully 3D bioprinted breast cancer tumors and treated them in a breakthrough study to better understand the disease that is one of the leading causes of mortality worldwide.

Penn State research teams awarded seed grants to advance biodevices

Interdisciplinary research teams from across Penn State recently received seed grants from the Penn State Biodevices Seed Grant program and the Grace Woodward Collaborative Research in Engineering and Medicine Grant program to fund their work in advancing biodevices.

The micro-environment of breast cancer in three dimensions

Cancerous tumors thrive on blood, extending their roots deep into the fabric of the tissue of their host. They alter the genetics of surrounding cells and evolve to avoid the protective attacks of immune cells. Now, Penn State researchers have developed a way to study the relationship between solid, difficult-to-treat tumors and the microenvironment they create to support their growth.

Novel bioprinting procedure may enhance craniofacial skin and bone repair

Researchers at Penn State University have successfully repaired craniofacial skin and bone by implementing bioprinting technology during surgery.

Gel instrumental in 3D bioprinting biological tissues

The eventual creation of replacement biological parts requires fully three-dimensional capabilities that two-dimensional and three-dimensional thin-film bioprinting cannot supply. Now, using a yield stress gel, Penn State engineers can place tiny aggregates of cells exactly where they want to build the complex shapes that will be necessary to replace bone, cartilage and other tissues.