Igor Aronson

Co-Director of the Center for Mathematics of Living and Mimetic Matter; Huck Chair Professor of Biomedical Engineering, Chemistry and Mathematics

Igor Aronson

Huck Affiliations

Publication Tags

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Bacteria Colloids Physics Suspensions Liquid Crystals Turbulence Extrusion Communication Defects Acoustics Tuning Birds Interactions Microchannels Nanopillars Nonequilibrium Vortices Students Ecology Propulsion Free Energy Condensed Matter Physics Systems Engineering Cells Simulation

Most Recent Publications

Bo Zhang, Andreas Glatz, Igor S. Aranson, Alexey Snezhko, 2023, Nature Communications

Leonardo Dominguez Rubio, Matthew Collins, Ayusman Sen, Igor S. Aranson, 2023, Small

Ashlee D. McGovern, Mu Jie Huang, Jiyuan Wang, Raymond Kapral, Igor S. Aranson, 2023, Small

Alexander Ziepke, Ivan Maryshev, Igor S. Aranson, Erwin Frey, 2022, Nature Communications

Corey Herr, Benjamin Winkler, Falko Ziebert, Igor S. Aranson, John T. Fourkas, Wolfgang Losert, 2022, Communications Physics

Nuris Figueroa-Morales, Mikhail M. Genkin, Andrey Sokolov, Igor S. Aranson, 2022, Communications Physics

Jiyuan Wang, Mu Jie Huang, Remmi D. Baker-Sediako, Raymond Kapral, Igor S. Aranson, 2022, Communications Physics

Winfried Schmidt, Igor S. Aranson, Walter Zimmermann, 2022, Physical Review Research

Bacterial active matter

Igor S. Aranson, 2022, Reports on Progress in Physics

Monitoring accelerated alkali-silica reaction in concrete prisms with petrography and electrical conductivity measurements

Meredith Strow, Peter Bevington, Anthony Bentivegna, Sasan Bakhtiari, Igor Aranson, Didem Ozevin, Alexander Heifetz, 2022, Materiaux et constructions

Most-Cited Papers

Shuang Zhou, Andrey Sokolov, Oleg D. Lavrentovich, Igor S. Aranson, 2014, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America on p. 1265-1270

Gerhard Gompper, Roland G. Winkler, Thomas Speck, Alexandre Solon, Cesare Nardini, Fernando Peruani, Hartmut Löwen, Ramin Golestanian, U. Benjamin Kaupp, Luis Alvarez, Thomas Ki rboe, Eric Lauga, Wilson C.K. Poon, Antonio Desimone, Santiago Muiños-Landin, Alexander Fischer, Nicola A. Söker, Frank Cichos, Raymond Kapral, Pierre Gaspard, Marisol Ripoll, Francesc Sagues, Amin Doostmohammadi, Julia M. Yeomans, Igor S. Aranson, Clemens Bechinger, Holger Stark, Charlotte K. Hemelrijk, Fran ois J. Nedelec, Trinish Sarkar, Thibault Aryaksama, Mathilde Lacroix, Guillaume Duclos, Victor Yashunsky, Pascal Silberzan, Marino Arroyo, Sohan Kale, 2020, Journal of Physics Condensed Matter

Andreas Kaiser, Anton Peshkov, Andrey Sokolov, Borge Ten Hagen, Hartmut Löwen, Igor S. Aranson, 2014, Physical Review Letters on p. 158101

Andreas Kaiser, Alexey Snezhko, Igor S. Aranson, 2017, Science advances on p. e1601469

Gašper Kokot, Shibananda Das, Roland G. Winkler, Gerhard Gompper, Igor S. Aranson, Alexey Snezhko, 2017, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America on p. 12870-12875

Jakob Löber, Falko Ziebert, Igor S. Aranson, 2015, Scientific Reports

Active colloids

I. S. Aranson, 2013, Physics-Uspekhi on p. 79-92

Mikhail M. Genkin, Andrey Sokolov, Oleg D. Lavrentovich, Igor S. Aranson, 2017, Physical Review X on p. 011029

Martyna Michalska, Francesca Gambacorta, Ralu Divan, Igor S. Aranson, Andrey Sokolov, Philippe Noirot, Philip D. Laible, 2018, Nanoscale on p. 6639-6650

Ken H. Nagai, Yutaka Sumino, Raul Montagne, Igor S. Aranson, Hugues Chaté, 2015, Physical Review Letters on p. 168001

News Articles Featuring Igor Aronson

Spinning up control: Propeller shape helps direct nanoparticles, researchers say

An international team of researchers has developed an approach to rein in the synthetic self-propelled nanoparticles

Bacteria's mucus maneuvers: Study reveals how snot facilitates infection

New study shows thicker mucus supercharges bacteria’s ability to self-organize into swarms to spread infection

Penn State researchers use ultrasound to control orientation of small particles

Acoustic waves may be able to control how particles sort themselves. While researchers have been able to separate particles based on their shape — for example, bacteria from other cells — for years, the ability to control their movement has remained a largely unsolved problem, until now.

Model shows how intelligent-like behavior can emerge from non-living agents

From a distance, they looked like clouds of dust. Yet, the swarm of microrobots in author Michael Crichton’s bestseller “Prey” was self-organized.

Biomedical engineers find active particles swim against the current

Researchers are beginning to understand the behavior of so-called “active” particles, which, if it can be controlled, has potential implications for engineered drug delivery systems and smart 3D printing, according to an interdisciplinary Penn State research team.

Tiny swimming donuts deliver the goods

Bacteria and other swimming microorganisms evolved to thrive in challenging environments, and researchers struggle to mimic their unique abilities for biomedical technologies, but fabrication challenges created a manufacturing bottleneck. Microscopic, 3D-printed, tori — donuts ­­— coated with nickel and platinum may bridge the gap between biological and synthetic swimmers, according to an international team of researchers.