A Techwise Conversation with Nina Tandon, EE and tissue engineer
Nina Tandon uses electricity to get living cells to do useful things.
As a kid, Tandon obsessively dismantled her vacuum-tube TV
Evan Kafka recently shot Electrical and Biomedical Engineer Nina Tandon for WIRED UK‘s January 2013 Issue.
Dr. Nina Tandon shared details of her fascinating work, compelled students and parents to debate its ethics, and performed an experiment in the biology lab..
Mentioned in the Italian version of Marie Claire as one of the ‘stars of tomorrow’…
Nina Tandon, one of Lavin’s newest exclusive speakers, was recently named as one of Fast Company’s 100 Most Creative People in Business.
26. Nina Tandon: Creates cardiac tissue for potential use in human transplants
Columbia researcher Nina Tandon believes that the era of engineered tissues — think ultimately of a replacement kidney grown in the lab — is just beginning.
Precise monitoring and environmental control are making micro-bioreactor technology more efficient.
When TED2012 Senior Fellow Nina Tandon (watch her TED Talk) isn’t researching how electrical stimulation encourages tissue growth at Columbia University, she’s teaching bioelectricity across town at Cooper Union.
A new paradigm of medicine is taking hold with regenerative medicine at the forefront, but challenges still remain.
The talk Nina Tandon ’12 (EMBA) delivered at the annual TED Conference in Long Beach, CA, in March was only four minutes long, but the conversations it inspired are ongoing.
Live TED Conversation: Join TED Fellow Nina Tandon
Bioengineer Gordana Vunjak-Novakovic, of Columbia University, says that while her lab focuses on growing tissue, the cells are the real tissue engineers.
Biomedical engineer uses electrical signals to grow beating heart tissue
You don’t find many electrical engineers working in medical research. Then again, you don’t find many engineers inspired by “thoughts of DNA coding and signal transmission.
Hot Babe of Science: Nina Tandon!
Using electrical signals to grow cells, TED Fellow Nina Tandon hopes to one day grow whole organs for transplant use.
When Nina Tandon was three years old, her father taught her how to pronounce orthopedic surgeon for the amusement of dinner guests.