After studying physics at the Univ. of Konstanz (Germany) I received my PhD degree from the Weizmann Institute, Israel, in soft matter physics. Following postdoctoral research at in Montpellier and the ESRF in Grenoble (France), I joined the University of Amsterdam as Assistant Professor, where I started developing strategies to drive DNA-driven self-assembly of colloids using various microscopy methods. My group continues this work in Cambridge.
Publications, Links, and Resources
L. Di Michele, E. Eiser, V. Fodera, ‘Minimal Model for the Self-catalysis in the Formation of Amyloid-like Elongated Fibrils’, J. Phys. Chem. Lett., 4, 3158 (2013).
L. Di Michele, F. Varrato, J. Kotar, S.H. Nathan, G. Foffi, E. Eiser, ‘Multistep kinetic self-assembly of DNA-coated colloids’, Nature Communications, 4:2007, DOI: 10.1038/ncomms3007 (2013).
F. Varrato, L. Di Michele, M. Belushkin, N. Dorsaz, S.H. Nathan, E. Eiser, G. Foffi, ‘Arrested demixing: from gels to bigels’, PNAS, doi 10.1073 (2012).
L. Di Michele, T. Yanagishima, A. R. Brewer, J. Kotar, E. Eiser and S. Fraden, “Interactions between colloids induced by a soft cross-linked polymer substrate.” Phys. Rev. Lett., 107, 136101 (2011).
A. Kumachev, J. Greener, E. Tumarkin, E. Eiser, and E. Kumacheva, “High throughput generation of hydrogel beads with varying elasticity enabling cell differentiation” BioMaterials, 32, 1477-1483 (2011).
T. Yanagishima, D. Frenkel, J. Kotar, and E. Eiser, “Real-time monitoring of complex moduli from micro-rheology”, J.Phys.: Condens. Matter, 23, 194118 (2011)