Bioengineering in cosmetology – the overview of present state and future prospects
Languages of publication
Biological engineering, also referred to as bioengineering, is a branch of biotechnology focused on solving problems of life sciences with the use of the most modern technology, analytical and synthetic methodologies, including possibly lowest cost of the conducted analyses and procedures. Nowadays, bioengineering is in the lead in the scientific world. Unlike traditional engineering techniques, which apply mathematical and physical sciences to analysis processes and structures of biological systems, the biological engineering is capable of molecular analysis due to developing knowledge of molecular biology and progress in technology.
-  D. M. Bagley, D. Cerven, J. Harbell, Assessment of the chorioallantoic membrane vascular assay (CAMVA) in the COLIPA in vitro eye irritation validation study. Toxicol In Vitro 1999 Apr, 13(2), 285-93
-  Kim WC., Mauborgne R. 2009. How strategy shapes structure. Harvard Business Review 87(9) (2009) 72-80
-  F. Pflücker, V. Wendel, H.Hohenberg et al., The human stratum corneum layer: an effective barrier against dermal uptake of different forms of topically applied micronised titanium dioxide. Skin Pharmacology and Applied Skin Physiology 14 (1) (2001) pp. 92-97
-  J. A. B. Paul and P. F. S. Roel, Toxicological characterization of engineered nanoparticles, in Nanoparticle Technology for Drug Delivery, R. B. Gupta and U. B. Kompella, Eds., pp. 161–170, Taylor & Francis, New York, NY, USA, 2006.
-  S.Raj, S. Jose, U. S. Sumod, andM. Sabitha, Nanotechnology in cosmetics: opportunities and challenges. Journal of Pharmacy and Bioallied Sciences 4 (3) (2012) 186-193
-  T. Butz, Dermal penetration of nanoparticles: what we know and what we don’t. Cosmetic. Science Conference Proceedings, Munich. SÖFW Journal 135 (4) (2009) 8-10
Publication order reference