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Gelated aAPCs for cancer immunotherapy
Gelated aAPCs for cancer immunotherapy

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Antimicrobial nanoparticles
Antimicrobial nanoparticles

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Latest News

 

5-20-2022

Congratulations to Jerry Tsai for receiving the 2022 Merck Young Scientist Award in Poster Competition on his work in antibacterial drug delivery! [news]

5-20-2022

Dr. Hu received the T.Z. Hsu Technology Invention Award and the Taiwan Nanomedicine Society Outstanding Technology Award. [news][news]

1-18-2022

Our group's collaborative work with King's College on a membrane-lytic peptide based anticancer nanotherapeutic is accepted for publication in Advanced Science. [news]

11-05-2021

Congratulations to Dr. Hu on receiving the 2021 Academia Sinica Early-Career Investigator Research Achievement Award. 

10-26-2021

Congratulations to Chung-Yao Hsu and Max Shiau on winning the poster competition at the 2021 IBMS Research Day.

7-30-2021

Our lab's work on gelated dendritic cells for adoptive anticancer T cell therapy is featured as inside cover on Advanced Materials.

6-18-2021

Congratulations to Chung-Yao Hsu for passing his qualifying exam. 

4-9-2021

Our group's research on adopting gelated dendritic cells for enhancing anticancer immunotherapy is accepted for publication by Advanced Materials.

3-11-2021

Our group's review article on antiviral nanomedicine for pandemic control is accepted for publication by Drug Delivery and Translational Research.

3-5-2021

Our group's collaborative work with NTUH on a nanoparticle Trm vaccine for universal influenza vaccination is accepted for publication in Molecular Therapy - Methods and Clinical Development.

11-19-2019

Dr. Hu is named a Highly Cited Researcher for 2019 by the Web of Science Group.

 

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Che-Ming Jack Hu (胡哲銘)

Associate Research Fellow

Institute of Biomedical Sciences, Academia Sinica

 

  Dr. Jack Hu recevied his Ph.D. in Biomedical Engineering from the University of California, San Diego in 2011 and recevied postdoctoral trainings in the Nanoengineering Department of UCSD. He holds a B.S. degree in Biomedical Engineering with minors in Mechanical Engineering and Electrical Engineering from UC Berkeley. 

Research Focus

 

   Nanotechnology in medicine has shown tremendous value in drug delivery and vaccine preparations, where pharmacokinetics and immune activation can be finely tuned via rational nanomaterials engineering. The research focus of the laboratory is to develop novel therapeutic nanomaterials with an emphasis toward clinical translation. We seek to adopt an engineering approach to improve treatments for major diseases including cardiovascular disease, cancer, and infectious disease.                    

 

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