|Required||CC010||Special Lecture on|
|CC020||Ethics and Safety I||1AU||Spring,|
|Select 1||CC 510||Introduction to |
|CC 511||Spring, Fall||2:3:3||Spring,|
|CC 512||Introduction to |
|CC 513||Cost of Industrial|
Economics and analytics
|CC 522||Introduction to|
|CC 530||Entrepreneurship and|
|CC 531||Patent Analysis and|
|CC 532||Work system design||4:0:4||Spring|
|Major Required||NST510||Introduction to |
|3:0:3||Jung H. |
|NST520||Introduction to |
|NST535||Introduction to |
|NST552||Biomedical Optics||3:0:3||SeokHyun |
|NST553||Electrochemistry and |
|NST621||Structural Analysis |
|NST633||Ovel Drug Delivery |
|NST671||Advanced Animal Cell |
|NST717||Topics in Nanoscience |
Select 1 from NST530(Introduction to Physiology)and NST535(Introduction to Biochemistry)
** Courses mutually recognized in bachelor and master programs.
Master’s and Docterate Course
NST510 Introduction to Modern Physics 3:0:3
The goal of this course is to help students understand the physical concepts necessary to understand physical phenomena at the nanoscale.
NST520 Introduction to Nano-chemistry 3:0:3
The goal of this course is to understand the general chemistry for students who don't have chemistry background.
Understanding toward co-ordinations and integrations of physiologic processes in the body at the level of nano-molecular-cellular-tissue-organ levels.
The goal of this course is to understand the biophysical properties and principles of biological processes.
Nanoscale physics/chemistry/biology laboratory course operated in a lab-rotation style.
A hands-on experiment and lecture using cutting-edge nano fabrication technology, offered in collaboration with National Nanofab Center.
Computational simulation is considered as a third means in modern research sciences, in addition to traditional experiment and theory. Last 20 years, predicting power of computational nanomaterials physics has been improved significantly owing to rapid development of supercomputing multiprocessors. In this class, we will review modern methodologies of computational materials physics and their applications to molecules, nanoclusters, nanotubes, and proteins, and finally acquire basic computational skills by performing term-projects on selected topics.
This course will discuss the principle of modern biophotonic technologies to implement various in vivo imaging systems and their current and future applications in biomedical research by integrating nanotechnology. This course will focus on various topics in real biomedical research stories involving novel imaging technology, not requiring deep understanding in physics, chemistry or biology
In this class we will discuss theoretical background and practical applications of NMR and x-ray crystallographic techniques used for structural studies of biological macromolecules.
The course provides principles of microscopy (wide-filed and confocal microscopes, and TIRF), live cell imaging, and new imaging techniques (FRET, FRAP, FLIP, and so on). The end of course will show how to understand cell and protein functions using cell imaging techniques.
The goal of Nanobiotechnology is to integrate the nano-scale techniques into biological sciences for the development of new biomolecular materials and analytical toolkits. Those technologies will have a great impact in medicine and drug discovery as well as in better understanding of life science. This course will deal with the underlying principles and recent advances in Nanobiotechnology. Other interesting topics will be additionally included.
This course is a broad based overview of modern molecular and cellular cancer biology, including basic and clinical aspects. The course is intended for graduate students and advanced undergraduate students. The course highlights multiple areas including signaling in tumor cells, oncogenes, viruses, tumor suppressors, apoptosis, metastasis, angiogenesis, epigenetics, epidemiology, hormones in cancer, immunology, prevention, molecular markers used in diagnosis and prognosis and therapeutic applications, including nanotechnology The course meets two times weekly. Each week a different topic is presented to the students. In the first lecture of each weekly module students are presented with the general concepts relevant to a specific area of cancer biology. In the second lecture of each module, students are required to read an original research paper and come to class prepared to discuss the paper. At the end of the course each student will write a 3-5 page scientific review highlighting a cancer research problem and present an oral lecture to the class based on their written assignment. The student topic is selected in consultation with the professor
This course provides an introduction to optical principles, technologies, and instruments that are being used in a variety of scientific and engnineering fields including biomedical research. The intended audience is the undergraduate and graduate students in the Department of nanoscience and technology as well as other departments (eg. biological sciences, chemistry, bioengineering, mechanical engineering), who wish to learn multidisciplinary optics in real-world applications as well as cutting-edge research.
Key topic areas of electrochemistry: 1. Electrostatics and Electrokinetics: The basics of Electrode potentials, Electrical Double Layers, Structure, Diffusion, Migration, and Reaction of the interfacial region. 2. Applications: Chemical Sensors. 3. Current hot topics related with electrochemistry in nanoscience.
This course is a survey of many different methods for depositing, and analyzing, thin films, in particular for semiconductor applications. Designed for graduate students who are starting work on thin-film related research, elementary knowledge of quantum mechanics, thermodynamics, and solid state physics is recommended
Basic concepts of eukaryotic genetics and various genetic tools for analysis of gene function will be introduced. Use of genetic model systems for studying biological phenomena and diseases will be discussed. Lectures will focus on research articles.