Author: Jim
Professor McGrath holds a BS degree in Mechanical Engineering from Arizona State and a MS degree in Mechanical Engineering from MIT. He earned a PhD in Biological Engineering from Harvard/MIT's Division of Health Sciences and Technology. He then trained as a Distinguished Post-doctoral Fellow in the Department of Biomedical Engineering at the Johns Hopkins University. Professor McGrath has been on the Biomedical Engineering faculty at the University of Rochester since 2001 where he also serves as the director of the graduate program BME and associate director of the URNano microfab and metrology core. McGrath's research was focused on the phenomena of cell migration until 2007 when he founded the interdisciplinary Nanomembrane Research Group to development and apply silicon membrane technologies. Professor McGrath is also a co-founder and past president of SiMPore Inc., a company founded to commercially manufacture silicon membranes and related technologies.

eLIFE submission: A silicon nanomembrane-based in vitro platform to visualize immune cell trafficking across the human blood-brain barrier

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Why Flow Benefits Adhesion Based Sensors

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How a Nanomembrane Prefilter can Enhance Electrophoretic Sensor Capture Under Flow (Part 1)

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The role of tRNAs on Cell Phenotypes

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Why nanomembranes will not make good virus filters, but just might make great sterile filters.

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ICOM 2017

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Tour de force analysis of NPN/NPN-O pores

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NPN Clogging with Particle Size and Concentration (FOW)

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PEG-NPN for Reduced Protein Binding

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Rapid (and reversible) Vacuolization of Brain Endothelial Cells under Flow

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