Mesh Electronics

Mesh Electronics

Syringe-injectable mesh electronics seamlessly integrate with brain tissue in living animals, opening up exciting opportunities in neuroscience, bioengineering, and medicine. Here we make available to the scientific community protocols and other resources needed to implement this exciting technology. Please contact us with specific questions.

Getting Started

The main steps for implementing mesh electronics in your research are as follows:

'Click' on the specific step of interest to find out the details!

Latest updates

Lieber Lab’s latest work on chronic in vivo retina recording published in Science
The article describes the Lieber group's latest revolutionary approach to recording single-neuron activity of mouse retina in vivo in a chronically stable manner. This work opens up new opportunities to study how retinal ganglion cells connect with other vision-related brain regions and on the development of retinal prosthetics for restoring vision through nonsurgical procedures.

Recent papers

Syringe-injectable mesh electronics for stable chronic rodent electrophysiology
T. G. Schuhmann, T. Zhou, G. Hong, J. M. Lee, T.-M. Fu, H.-G. Park, and C. M. Lieber. J. Vis. Exp., 2018, 137, e58003.
A method for single-neuron chronic recording from the retina in awake mice
G. Hong, T.-M. Fu, M. Qian, R. D. Viveros, X. Yang, T. Zhou, J. M. Lee, H.-G. Park, J. R. Sanes, and C. M. Lieber. Science, 2018, 360, pp 1447-1451.
Tissue-like neural probes for understanding and modulating the brain
G. Hong, R. Viveros, T. Zwang, X. Yang, and C. M. Lieber. Biochemistry, 2018, DOI: 10.1021/acs.biochem.8b00122.

In the media

Retinal recordings reinvented
The Scientist 2018.
Bioelectronics herald the rise of the cyborg
Science 2017, 358 (6368), pp 1233-1234.
Nanobioelectronics: Plug in your brain
Nat. Nanotechnol. 2017, 12, pp 836.
Injectable wires for fixing the brain
MIT Technology Review 2016.