Dr. Daniele joined the faculty of North Carolina State University in August 2015. He is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering, as well as the Joint Department of Biomedical Engineering. Dr. Daniele’s primary area of interest is the broad application of soft nanomaterials to engineer devices which monitor, mimic or augment biological function. Specific topics of research include wearable and implantable biosensors, organ-on-a-chip models, and human-machine interfaces.
2009 - BS in Materials Science & Engineering (Nanotechnology), Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ
2012 - PhD in Materials Science & Engineering (Polymers), Clemson University, Clemson, SC
Awards & Honors
2015 - Jerome and Isabella Karle Distinguished Scholar, U.S. Naval Research Lab, Washington D.C.
2014 - NRL Postdoctoral Publication Award
2012-2014 - NAS National Research Council Postdoctoral Fellowship, U.S. Naval Research Lab, Washington D.C.
2011 - American Chemical Society Excellence in Graduate Polymer Research
- Neuro-nano interfaces: Utilizing nano-coatings and nanoparticles to enable next-generation electrophysiological recording, neural stimulation, and biochemical modulation (2018)
- Microfabricated blood vessels undergo neoangiogenesis (2017)
- Affinity purification of bacterial outer membrane vesicles (OMVs) utilizing a His-tag mutant (2017)
- Skin hydration sensor for customizable electronic textiles (2016)
- Nanocellulose electrodes for interfacing plant electrochemistry (2016)
- Towards a sweat-based wireless and wearable electrochemical sensor (2016)
- A Cross-platform spmv framework on many-core architectures (2016)
- Platinum nanoparticle decorated SiO2 microfibers as catalysts for micro unmanned underwater vehicle propulsion (2016)
- Integration of biochemical sensors into wearable biomaterial platforms (2016)
- Topically applied manganese-porphyrins BMX-001 and BMX-010 display a significant anti-inflammatory response in a mouse model of allergic dermatitis (2016)
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