Genin studies interfaces and adhesion in nature, physiology and engineering. His current research focuses on interfaces between tissues at the attachment of tendon to bone, between cells in cardiac fibrosis, and between subcellular components in plant defenses. He is the recipient of numerous awards for engineering design, teaching and research.
Research from the McKelvey School of Engineering and School of Medicine aims to overcome a critical barrier in kidney disease research with a new way to culture specific kidney cells.
A team of researchers co-led by Guy Genin at the McKelvey School of Engineering has made a discovery about how tendon and bone attach in the shoulder joint, shedding light on rotator cuff injuries and how to treat them.
Faculty from the McKelvey School of Engineering and the School of Medicine teamed up to design better grafts for dialysis patients.
Research from a multidisciplinary team led by Washington University in St. Louis may provide new insights into wound healing, fibrosis and cancer metastasis.
A delegation from Washington University in St. Louis, led by Chancellor Mark S. Wrighton, recently took part in a day of celebration, collaboration and partnership at Xi’an Jiaotong University in Xi’an, China.
Guy Genin, an internationally renowned expert in mechanobiology, was installed as the Harold and Kathleen Faught Professor of Mechanical Engineering at Washington University in St. Louis on Feb. 12.
Guy M. Genin, professor of mechanical engineering and materials science in the School of Engineering & Applied Science at Washington University in St. Louis, has been elected to the 2017 College of Fellows of the American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering.
The National Science Foundation (NSF) has added a newly formed collaboration between Washington University in St. Louis and the University of Pennsylvania to its list of Science and Technology Centers (STC). The new center, one of just 12 nationally, will be supported by a $23.6 million NSF grant to study the mechanics of plant and animal cells. This deeper dive into how single cells function could transform both medicine and plant science.