Team:MIT

From 2010.igem.org

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<li style="margin: 3px; padding: 5px; display: inline-block; width:30%; height: 100px; background-color: #8b0000; opacity: 0.5;"><a style="color: white;" href="http://2010.igem.org/Team:MIT_results"><b style="font-size: large;">Results</b><br>Click to see our results in both bacterial and mammalian cells!</a></li>
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<li style="margin: 3px; padding: 5px; display: inline-block; width:30%; height: 100px; background-color: #8b0000; opacity: 0.75;"><a style="color: white;" href="http://2010.igem.org/Team:MIT_results"><b style="font-size: large;">Results</b><br>Click to see our results in both bacterial and mammalian cells!</a></li>
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<li style="display: inline-block; padding: 5px; margin: 3px; width:30%; height: 100px; background-color: #e6881a;opacity: 0.5;"><a  style="color: white;" href="http://2010.igem.org/Team:MIT_tmodel"><b style="font-size: large;">Modelling</b><br>We created mathematical models of both our bacterial and our mammalian results.</a></li>
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<li style="display: inline-block; padding: 5px; margin: 3px; width:30%; height: 100px; background-color: #e6881a;opacity: 0.75;"><a  style="color: white;" href="http://2010.igem.org/Team:MIT_tmodel"><b style="font-size: large;">Modelling</b><br>We created mathematical models of both our bacterial and our mammalian results.</a></li>
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<li style="margin: 3px; display: inline-block; padding: 5px; width:30%; height: 100px; background-color: #016b9d; opacity:0.5;"><a  style="color: white;" href="http://2010.igem.org/Team:MIT_parts"><b style="font-size: large;">Parts</b><br>We added many original parts to the registry. Check them out!</a></li>
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<li style="margin: 3px; display: inline-block; padding: 5px; width:30%; height: 100px; background-color: #016b9d; opacity:0.75;"><a  style="color: white;" href="http://2010.igem.org/Team:MIT_parts"><b style="font-size: large;">Parts</b><br>We added many original parts to the registry. Check them out!</a></li>
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Revision as of 00:50, 28 October 2010

MIT iGEM 2010

The 2010 MIT iGEM team. We are biological engineers, physicists, electrical engineers, chemical engineers, mathematicians, and computer scientists.
Programmable, Self-constructing Biomaterials

The 2010 MIT iGEM team focused on the control and production of self-constructing and self-repairing living biomaterials through both bacterial and
mammalian engineering. We ventured to set up the framework for material formation in both types of cells, for future applications in living, self-repairing materials and in vitro organogenesis respectively.

We have accomplished far beyond what we expected of ourselves! In addition to our project, we have created a new Mammalian Biobrick standard, contributed original parts for mammalian cells and bacteriophage, and we have biobricked two working toggles for the registry.