Danielle M Raymond

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The dynamic in vitro method developed by the authors and other available in vitro methods were used to determine the degree of hemolysis induced by several cosolvent vehicles that have previously been evaluated in vivo. The in vitro data generated for each of these vehicles was compared with the in vivo hemolysis data to assess the ability of the method to(More)
A dynamic in vitro method for the determination of the degree of hemolysis induced by parenteral formulations is presented. This method utilizes a dual syringe pump apparatus that enables the mixing of a formulation with blood in various ratios and for various contact times. Formulations with varying tonicity were used to test the method. Hemolysis is shown(More)
Self-assembled peptide-based hydrogels are emerging materials that have been exploited for wound healing, drug delivery, tissue engineering, and other applications. In comparison to synthetic polymer hydrogels, supramolecular peptide-based gels have advantages in biocompatibility, biodegradability, and ease of synthesis and modification. Modification of the(More)
The display of functional proteins on self-assembled peptide nanofibrils is challenging since the steric bulk of proteins attached to simple self-assembling peptides often impedes incorporation into nanofibrils. Herein is described a split-protein strategy to tether functional proteins to preassembled peptide nanofibrils. In this strategy, a short affinity(More)
Fluorenylmethoxycarbonyl-protected phenylalanine (Fmoc-Phe) derivatives are a privileged class of molecule that spontaneously self-assemble into hydrogel fibril networks. Fmoc-Phe-derived hydrogels are typically formed by dilution of the hydrogelator from an organic cosolvent into water, by dissolution of the hydrogelator under basic aqueous conditions(More)
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