Ibrahim Ozbolat

Professor of Engineering Science and Mechanics

Ibrahim Ozbolat

Publication Tags

Tissue Bioprinting Tissue Engineering Application Fabrication Printing Drug Extrusion Stem Cells Hydrogel Growth Factor Time Technology Ink Bone And Bones Bone Pharmaceutical Preparations Alginate Cells Genes Cartilage Hydrogels Environment Blood Vessels Regenerative Medicine

Most Recent Publications

miRNA induced 3D bioprinted-heterotypic osteochondral interface

Nazmiye Celik, Myoung Hwan Kim, Miji Yeo, Fadia Kamal, Daniel J. Hayes, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2022, Biofabrication

3D coaxial bioprinting: Process mechanisms, bioinks and applications

Tarun Shyam Mohan, Pallab Datta, Sepehr Nesaei, Veli Ozbolat, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2022, Progress in Biomedical Engineering

Myoung Hwan Kim, Dishary Banerjee, Nazmiye Celik, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2022, Biofabrication

Dual-charge bacterial cellulose as a potential 3D printable material for soft tissue engineering

Monika Hospodiuk-Karwowski, Syed M.Q. Bokhari, Kai Chi, Kazim K. Moncal, Veli Ozbolat, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, Jeffrey M. Catchmark, 2022, Composites Part B: Engineering

Controlled Co-delivery of pPDGF-B and pBMP-2 from intraoperatively bioprinted bone constructs improves the repair of calvarial defects in rats

K Moncal, R Tigli Aydın, K Godzik, T Acri, D Heo, Elias Rizk, Hwabok Wee, Gregory Lewis, A Salem, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2022, Biomaterials on p. 121333

Navigating the Genomic Landscape of Human Adipose Stem Cell-Derived β-Cells

Srinivas V. Koduru, Ashley N. Leberfinger, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, Dino J. Ravnic, 2021, Stem Cells and Development on p. 1153-1170

3D Bioprinting for fabrication of tissue models of COVID-19 infection

Anisha Kabir, Pallab Datta, Julia Oh, Adam Williams, Veli Ozbolat, Derya Unutmaz, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2021, Essays in Biochemistry on p. 503-518

Madhuri Dey, Bugra Ayan, Marina Yurieva, Derya Unutmaz, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2021, Advanced Biology

Fabrication of PDMS microfluidic devices using nanoclay-reinforced Pluronic F-127 as a sacrificial ink

Kui Zhou, Madhuri Dey, Bugra Ayan, Zhifeng Zhang, Veli Ozbolat, Myoung Hwan Kim, Vladimir Khristov, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2021, Biomedical Materials (Bristol)

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

Bioprinting toward organ fabrication

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

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

Bioprinting Technology

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

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

Bioprinting scale-up tissue and organ constructs for transplantation

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

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

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

Yin Yu, Yahui Zhang, James A. Martin, Ibrahim T. Ozbolat, 2013, Journal of Biomechanical Engineering on p. 021001

News Articles Featuring Ibrahim Ozbolat

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.

Machine sucks up tiny tissue spheroids and prints them precisely

A new method of bioprinting uses aspiration of tiny biologics such as spheroids, cells and tissue strands, to precisely place them in 3D patterns either on scaffolding or without to create artificial tissues with natural properties, according to Penn State researchers.

$2.8M grant to fund bioprinting for reconstruction of face, mouth, skull tissues

Seamlessly correcting defects in the face, mouth and skull is highly challenging because it requires precise stacking of a variety of tissues including bone, muscle, fat and skin. Now, Penn State researchers are investigating methods to 3D bioprint and grow the appropriate tissues for craniomaxillofacial reconstruction.