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CVDetail

  • Information
  •  

    Lab Name: Neurovascular Coupling Laboratory

     

    Introduction

    Our laboratory aims to understand the basic mechanism of physiological interaction among neurons, glias and vascular system and provide better insights for perfusion related neuroimaging techniques. Our particular research interests include: 1) Study the effect of chronic stress on neurovascular coupling at functional and structural level, 2) Study  the effect of pathologically heightened neuronal excitation and synchronization on neurovascular coupling at functional and structural level and develop cell-therapy for epilepsy, 3) Study neurovascular coupling mechanism through neurovascular coupling modulators, such as nitric oxide, carbon monoxide, & glucose, and 4) Develop novel techniques to restore neurovascular coupling dysfunction

     

    Selected Recent Publication

    1. Lee S, Kang B, Shin M, Min J, Heo C, Lee Y, Baeg E, Suh M*, "Chronic stress decreases cerebrovascular responses during rat hindlimb electrical stimulation", Frontiers in Neuroscience 23;9:462, 2015.

     

    2. Im S, Kim WJ, Kim YH, Lee S, Koo JH, Lee JA, Kim HM, Park HJ, Kim DH, Lee HG, Yoon H, Kim JY, Shin JH, Kim LK, Doh J, Kim H, Bothwell ALM, Lee SK, Suh M, Choi JM*, "A novel CNS-permeable peptide, dNP2 enables cytoplasmic domain of CTLA-4 protein to regulate autoimmune encephalomyelitis", Nature Communication 15;6:8244, 2015.

     

    3. Jo A, Heo C, Schwartz TH, Suh M*, "Nanoscale intracortical iron injection induces chronic epilepsy in rodent", Journal of Neuroscience Research 92(3):389-397, 2014.

     

    4. Heo C, Lee SY, Jo A, Jung S, Suh M*, Lee YH*, "Flexible, transparent, and non-cytotoxic graphene electric field stimulator for effective cerebral blood volume enhancement", ACS Nano 25;7(6):4869-4878, 2013.

     

    5. Jo A, Do H, Jhon GJ, Suh M*, Lee Y*, "Electrochemical nanosensor for real-time direct imaging of nitric oxide in living brain", Anal Chem 1;83(21):8314-8319, 2011.

CVDetail

  • Information

  • Neurophotonics Lab


    Introduction


    We use light as a tool to understand and manipulate living biological system, aiming to address pressing problems in neuroscience. Our research theme includes but is not limited to intravital imaging techniques, optical neuromodulation, and bio-integrated photonics. We take multidisciplinary approaches integrating optics, engineering, and biomedicine.

     

     

    Selected Recent Publications


    1. Choi M, Choi JW, Kim S, Nizamoglu S, Hahn SK, Yun SH, "Light-guiding hydrogels for cell-based sensing and optogenetic synthesis in vivo", Nature Photonics 7(12): 987-994, 2013 (featured in Nature Photonics, Nature Methods, Nature Review of Endocrinology, Thomson Reuter, etc.).

     

    2. Choi M, Ku T, Chung K, Yoon J, Choi C, "Minimally invasive molecular delivery into the brain using optical modulation of vascular permeability", PNAS 108(22): 9256-9261, 2011.


    3. Kim JK*, Lee WM*, Kim P*, Choi M*, Jung K, Kim S, Yun SH, "Fabrication and operation of GRIN probes for in vivo fluorescence cellular imaging of internal organs in small animals",  Nature Protocols 7: 1456-1469, 2012 (*co-first author; cover article).


    4. Choi M, Humar M, Kim S, Yun SH, "Step-index optical fiber made of biocompatible hydrogels",  Advanced Materials 27: 4081-4086, 2015.


    5. Choi M, Lee WM, Yun SH, "Intravital microscopic interrogation of peripheral taste sensation",  Scientific Reports 5: 8661, 2015.

  • Seungkyun Lee
  • Assistant Professor
  • Magnetic resonance physics and engineering, MRI neuroimaging methodology, Multi-modality imaging and clinical applications
  • Department of Biomedical Engineering
  • seungkyunskku.edu
  • http://www.seungkyunlee.com

Detail

  • Information

  • Magnetic Resonance Laboratory

     


    Introduction


    Modern high-field MRI provides unparalleled sensitivity and quantification accuracy for measurement of physical properties and processes of a living human body. In brain imaging, diffusion weighted imaging and quantitative susceptibility mapping are already widely used to map and measure water diffusion constant and magnetic susceptibility of grey and white matter, with a prospect of applying them as a quantitative biomarker for disease diagnosis. Our laboratory is interested in developing new methodologies for MRI to advance the magnetic resonance-based in-vivo physical property measurement and mapping. A strong emphasis is placed on solid understanding of the physics of MRI hardware and contrast generation, and translation of the research outcomes to clinical practices applied to local population.

     

     

     

    Selected Recent Publications


    1. S.-K. Lee, J.-B Mathieu, D. Graziani, J. Piel, E. Budesheim, E. Fiveland, C. J. Hardy, E. T. Tan, B. Amm, T. K.-F. Foo, M. A. Bernstein, J. Huston III, Y. Shu, J. F. Schenck, “Peripheral nerve stimulation properties of an asymmetric head-only gradient coil compatible with a high-channel-count receiver array”, Magn Res Med DOI:10.1002/mrm.26044, 2015.

     

    2. S.-K. Lee, S. Bulumulla, I. Hancu, “Theoretical investigation of random noise-limited signal-to-noise ratio in MR-based electrical properties tomography”, IEEE Trans Med Imaging 34: 2220-2232, 2015.

     

    3. S.-K. Lee, S. Bulumulla, F. Wiesinger, L. Sacolick, W. Sun, I. Hancu, “Tissue electrical property mapping from zero echo-time magnetic resonance imaging”, IEEE Trans Med Imaging 34: 542-550, 2015.

     

    4. K. Kim, S. Begus, H. Xia, S.-K. Lee, V. Jazbinsek, M. Romalis, “Multi-channel atomic magnetometer for magnetoencephalography: A configuration study”, Neuroimage 89: 143-151, 2014.

     

    5. I. M. Savukov, S.-K.  Lee, M. V. Romalis, “Optical detection of liquid state NMR”, Nature 442: 1021-1024, 2006.


    6. R. McDermott, S. K. Lee, B. ten Haken, A. H. Trabesinger, A. Pines, John Clarke, “Microtesla magnetic resonance imaging with a superconducting quantum interference device”, Proc Natl Acad Sci 101: 7857-7861, 2004.

  • Yong Ho Kim
  • Associate Professor
  • Design of New Biomaterials for Stem Cell, Angiogensis, Antibacterial and Cosmetics
  • Department of Chemistry
  • yhkim94skku.edu
  • http://www.yhproteinlab.com/

CVDetail

  • Information
  • Lab Name:  Protein Design & Protein Materials Lab

     

    Introduction

    Our laboratory focuses on design and structural characterization of supramolecular protein assemblies that can be toward to make cellular and molecular therapies effective and practical approaches eventually to treat disease. Protein-based biomaterials designed by utilizing the tools of De Novo protein design (rational and computational designs) are used to study the mechanisms by which chemical or mechanical signals are sensed by cells and alter cell function. These biomaterials that interface with nanoscience are used to deliver drugs safely and efficiently; to prevent, detect, and treat disease; to assist the body as it heals; and to engineer functional tissues outside of the body for organ replacement. Our biomaterials are now designed rationally or computationally with controlled assembly structure and dynamic functionality to integrate with biological complexity and perform tailored, high-level functions in the body. Design of new biomaterials provides desirable cues in a variety of tissue engineering, immunotherapy and drug delivery to promote the regeneration or targeted destruction of tissues and organs in the body.

     

    Selected Recent Publications

    1. Yong Ho Kim, Jason E. Donald, Gevorg Grigoryan, George P. Leser , Alexander Y. Fadeev, Robert A. Lamb, and William F. DeGrado, “Capture and Imaging of the Pre-hairpin Intermediate in Viral Membrane Fusion of the Paramyxovirus PIV5”, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 108: 20992-20997, 2011.

     

    2. Gevorg Grigoryan*, Yong Ho Kim*, Rudresh Acharya, Kevin Axelrod, Rishabh M. Jain, Lauren Willis, Marija Drndic, James M. Kikkawa, and William F. DeGrado, “Computational Design of Virus-like Protein Assemblies on Carbon Nanotube Surfaces”, Science 332: 1071-1076, 2011 *- Authors contributed equally.

     

    3. Ivan V. Korendovych, Yong Ho Kim, Andrew H. Ryan, James D. Lear, William F. DeGrado, and Scott J. Shandler, “Computational Design of a Self-Assembling β-Peptide Oligomer”, Organic Letters 12: 5142, 2010. 

     

    4. Ivan V. Korendovych, Alessandro Senes, Yong Ho Kim, James D. Lear, H. Christopher Fry, Michael J. Therien, J. Kent Blasie, F. Ann Walker, and William F. DeGrado, “De Novo Design and Molecular Assembly of a Transmembrane Diporphyrin-Binding Protein Complex”, Journal of the American Chemical Society 132: 15516, 2010.