J. Michael Ramsey
|Professor of Biomedical Engineering
Minnie N. Goldby Distinguished Professor of Chemistry
|Ph.D in Analytical Chemistry, Indiana University, Bloomington, IN, January 1979
B.S. in Chemistry with a minor in Physics and Mathematics, Bowling Green State University, Bowling Green, OH, June 1974
|B030 Kenan Labs|
|UNC Chapel Hill|
|Microfabricated Chemical Instrumentation, Microfluidics, Nanofluidics|
|We are interested in utilizing micro- and nanofabrication strategies to create devices that facilitate our abilities to gather chemical and biochemical information. Our motivations for fabricating devices include high-throughput biochemical experimentation, development of new types of chemical sensors, and understanding of transport mechanisms in nanoscale-confined spaces. The devices that we develop have application to drug discovery, health care, environmental monitoring, and basic research.|
|1. W. B. Whitten, P. T. A. Reilly, J. M. Ramsey, “High-pressure Ion Trap Mass Spectrometry,” Rapid Commun. Mass Spectrom., 18, 1749 (2004).
2. C.D. Thomas, S.C. Jacobson, and J.M. Ramsey, “Rapid Cycling Pinch Injections on Microfluidic Devices,” Anal. Chem. 76, 6053 (2004).
3. J. Moxom, P. T. A. Reilly, W. B. Whitten, J. M. Ramsey, “Sample Pressure Effects in a Micro Ion Trap Mass Spectrometer,” Rapid Commun. Mass Spectrom., 18, 721 (2004).
4. C.R. Poulsen, C.T. Culbertson, S.C. Jacobson, and J.M. Ramsey, “Static and Dynamic Acute Cytotoxicity Assays on Microfluidic Devices,” Anal. Chem., 77, 667 (2005).
5. Y. J. Liu, R. S. Foote, S. C. Jacobson, and J. M. Ramsey, “Sample Concentration on Microchips by SDS Sweeping and Stacking ,” Lab on a chip (in press).