Research and Development
Jr engineer, PhD, HDR Associate Professor Sherbrooke University CANADA
Holder of the NSERC Research Chair in Industrial Energy Efficiency Sébastien Poncet directs research Physio-Assist since 2011 in order to develop our understanding of the rheology of mucus. This expertise enables the optimization of signal processing medical equipment Physio-Assist and generated waves on the airways in order to improve efficiency.
Jr engineer, PhD, HDR conference Master - CNRS - Université Aix-Marseille
Isabelle Seyssiecq specializes in studying the rheology of materials and process optimization. Isabelle Seyssiecq accompanies Physio-Assist since 2011 in the development of technological expertise of the rheology of bronchial mucus. She produces in-vitro research to Physio-Assist. This knowledge allows you to be more effective in adapting our medical devices for changing the patient mucus structure.
Jr engineer, PhD, HDR conference Master CNRS - Université Aix-Marseille
Julien Favier specializes in the problems of turbulence and instability. Julien Favier accompanies Physio-Assist since 2013 in the development of its medical devices by producing depth studies on the distribution of the signal in the bronchi. Mastering this knowledge now allows Simeox to reach the lower tract of patients.
Engineer, PhD CIFRE PHYSIO-ASSIST - CNRS Université Aix-Marseille
Team instability, turbulence and Control the rheology of mucus study, experimental and numerical approach Mr. Lafforgue coordinates research at the CNRS and the link with Physio-Assist. Since 2014, he develops and improves models Physio-Assist to help improve treatment and expand the applications of our technology.
The support of a pioneer in the sector
Patrick Sangouard, professor in microelectronics and materials physics, is a pioneer in the application of the physical principle of thixotropy to the field of life.
Following the death of his two children with cystic fibrosis, Patrick Sangouard wanted to improve the quality of life for these patients thanks to his scientific expertise.
In early 1987, he was the first to think of the “thixotropy” of bronchial mucus, a physical property that allows it to liquefy under the influence of a mechanical stimulus.