Prof. Dr. Kristina Wanieck

  • Bionik für Produktentwicklung und Innovation
  • Wissenstransfer und Methodik der Bionik
  • Kooperation Wissenschaft - Wirtschaft
  • Nachwuchsförderung und akademische Bildung in Bionik

Projektleiterin

Professorin für Bionik und Innovation

TCF Campus Deggendorf ITC2 2.50b

08551/91764-51

08551/91764-69


Zeitschriftenartikel
  • Kristina Wanieck
  • D. Ritzinger
  • C. Zollfrank
  • S. Jacobs
Biomimetics: teaching the tools of the trade, vol. 10, pg. 2250-2267.

In: FEBS Open Bio

  • 2020

DOI: 10.1002/2211-5463.12963

Biomimetics is a known innovation paradigm of the twenty‐first century with significant impact on science, society, economy, and challenges of sustainability. As such, it can be understood as a mindset for creative thinking and as a methodology or technique for effective knowledge transfer between disciplines, mainly biology and technology. As biomimetics is relevant to practitioners in various fields of application, understanding the teaching and training of biomimetics for different audiences is important. With this article, we aim to give a holistic view of teaching and training practices and opportunities. First, we offer a set of learning objectives based on an analysis of various courses worldwide and we give recommendations for the design of future curricula. Second, based on an audience analysis and interviews, we developed a set of personas of the users of biomimetics, and as such, we offer a deeper understanding of their needs for the design of the process, including tools and methods.
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Zeitschriftenartikel
  • J Chirazi
  • Kristina Wanieck
  • P. Fayemi
  • C. Zollfrank
  • S. Jacobs
What Do We Learn from Good Practices of Biologically Inspired Design in Innovation?, vol. 9, pg. 650.

In: Applied Sciences

  • 2019

DOI: 10.3390/app9040650

Biologically inspired design (BID) is an emerging field of research with increasing achievements in engineering for design and problem solving. Its economic, societal, and ecological impact is considered to be significant. However, the number of existing products and success stories is still limited when compared to the knowledge that is available from biology and BID research. This article describes success factors for BID solutions, from the design process to the commercialization process, based on case studies and market analyses of biologically inspired products. Furthermore, the paper presents aspects of an effective knowledge transfer from science to industrial application, based on interviews with industrial partners. The accessibility of the methodological approach has led to promising advances in BID in practice. The findings can be used to increase the number of success stories by providing key steps toward the implementation and commercialization of BID products, and to point out necessary fields of cooperative research.
  • Angewandte Informatik
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Buch (Monographie)
  • Kristina Wanieck
Bionik für technische Produkte und Innovation. Ein Überblick für die Praxis

In: Part of the essentials book series (ESSENT)

  • 2019

DOI: 10.1007/978-3-658-28450-3

Die Bionik überträgt Wissen über biologische Vorbilder in technische Anwendungen und kann damit für die Entwicklung technischer Produkte und Innovationen genutzt werden. Es handelt sich dabei um einen der spannendsten Ansätze für zukünftige technische und gesellschaftliche Innovation, da das meiste Wissen aus der Biologie bisher noch ungenutzt ist. Kristina Wanieck fasst in diesem essential die wichtigsten Grundlagen der Bionik für ihre Anwendung in der Praxis zusammen. Darüber hinaus beschreibt die Autorin eine themen- und problemoffene Vorgehensweise – also unabhängig von einer konkreten Fragestellung. Diese Grundlagen sollen es ermöglichen, die Bionik für die verschiedensten Fragestellungen und Projekte zu nutzen.
  • TC Freyung
  • Angewandte Informatik
  • NACHHALTIG
Zeitschriftenartikel
  • Kristina Wanieck
  • P. Fayemi
  • N. Maranzana
  • C. Zollfrank
  • S. Jacobs
Biomimetics and its Tools, pg. 1-14.

In: Bioinspired, Biomimetic and Nanobiomaterials

  • 2017

DOI: 10.1680/jbibn.16.00010

Biomimetics, as the transfer of strategies from biology to technology, is an emerging research area and has led to significant concepts over the past decades. The development of such concepts is described by the process of biomimetics, encompassing several steps. In Practice, beneficiaries of the process face challenges. Therefore, to overcome challenges and to facilitate the steps, tools have been developed in various areas, such as engineering, computing and design. However, these tools are not widely used yet. This paper presents an overview and a classification study of more than 40 tools with qualitative criteria. The criteria included, for example, the year of development, the accessibility of tools, the facilitated steps of the process or their contribution to sustainability. The classification shows that certain steps of the process and their challenges are well addressed by the tools, while other steps are not. The presented results contribute to the proposal of an improvement of the state of the art, and they build the foundation for future theoretical and practical analyses. These findings could contribute to increasing the implementation of biomimetics in various disciplines in the long term.
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Zeitschriftenartikel
  • P. Fayemi
  • Kristina Wanieck
  • C. Zollfrank
  • N. Maranzana
  • A. Aoussat
Biomimetics: process, tools and practice, vol. 12

In: Bioinspiration & Biomimetics

  • 2017
Biomimetics applies principles and strategies abstracted from biological systems to engineering and technological design. With a huge potential for innovation, biomimetics could evolve into a key process in businesses. Yet challenges remain within the process of biomimetics, especially from the perspective of potential users. We work to clarify the understanding of the process of biomimetics. Therefore, we briefly summarize the terminology of biomimetics and bioinspiration. The implementation of biomimetics requires a stated process. Therefore, we present a model of the problem-driven process of biomimetics that can be used for problem-solving activity. The process of biomimetics can be facilitated by existing tools and creative methods. We mapped a set of tools to the biomimetic process model and set up assessment sheets to evaluate the theoretical and practical value of these tools. We analyzed the tools in interdisciplinary research workshops and present the characteristics of the tools. We also present the attempt of a utility tree which, once finalized, could be used to guide users through the process by choosing appropriate tools respective to their own expertize. The aim of this paper is to foster the dialogue and facilitate a closer collaboration within the field of biomimetics.
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Vortrag
  • Kristina Wanieck
Zukunftstechnologie Bionik - Was wir von den Erfolgsstrategien der Natur lernen können

In: Family Office Forum

  • 2015
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Vortrag
  • Kristina Wanieck
Zukunftstechnologie Bionik - Wie die Natur Vorbild sein kann für Produktentwicklung und Innovation

In: Kolloquium der Fakultät Maschinenbau und Mechatronik

  • 2015
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Vortrag
  • Kristina Wanieck
Bionics@work

In: ACHEMA 2015 – Weltforum und 31. Internationale Leitmesse der Prozessindustrie

  • 2015
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Vortrag
  • Kristina Wanieck
Bionik als Methodik für Produktoptimierung und Innovation. Gastvortrag
  • 2014
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Zeitschriftenartikel
  • Kristina Wanieck
Die Natur als Vorbild - Intelligenter Leichtbau mit Bionik, pg. 6.

In: KC-aktuell (Das Magazin für Kunststoff und Kooperation)

  • 2014
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Vortrag
  • Kristina Wanieck
Challenges regarding SME

In: karim Project "Biomimicry and Responsible Innovation in SMEs"

  • 2014
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Zeitschriftenartikel
  • Kristina Wanieck
Bionik im Produktentwicklungsprozess - Inspiration Natur, pg. 7.

In: MC-report (Informationen aus dem Mechatronik-Cluster)

  • 2014
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Zeitschriftenartikel
  • Kristina Wanieck
Funktionelle Oberflächen - Von der Natur inspiriert, pg. 18.

In: KC-aktuell (Das Magazin für Kunststoff und Kooperation)

  • 2014
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Vortrag
  • Kristina Wanieck
Die Natur als Lehrmeister für Unternehmen

In: Forum Maschinenbau 2014

  • 2014
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Vortrag
  • Kristina Wanieck
Bionik: Die Fabrik der Zukunft inspiriert von der Natur?

In: Innovationstag 2014: "Die Produktion von morgen"

  • 2014
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Vortrag
  • Kristina Wanieck
Bionik als Methode für Produktoptimierung und Innovation
  • 2014
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Vortrag
  • Kristina Wanieck
Bionik - Innovation nach dem Vorbild der Natur

In: Treffpunkt Hochschule

  • 2013
  • TC Freyung
Vortrag
  • Kristina Wanieck
Bionik @Innovation

In: Tag der Forschung

  • 2013
  • TC Freyung
Vortrag
  • Kristina Wanieck
Zukunftstechnologie Bionik. Gastvorlesung im Studiengang Innovationsmanagement
  • 2013
  • TC Freyung
Vortrag
  • Kristina Wanieck
Bionik inspiriert Unternehmen. Fachseminar Biomechatronik

In: Bionik inspiriert Unternehmen

  • 2013
  • TC Freyung
Vortrag
  • Kristina Wanieck
Lehrerfortbildung Bionik
  • 2012
  • TC Freyung
Vortrag
  • Kristina Wanieck
Lehrerfortbildung

In: Die Natur macht's vor

  • 2012
  • TC Freyung
Zeitschriftenartikel
  • A. Block-Schmidt
  • S. Dukowic-Schulze
  • Kristina Wanieck
  • W. Reidt
  • H. Puchta
BRCC36A is epistatic to BRCA1 in DNA crosslink repair and homologous recombination in Arabidopsis thaliana, vol. 39, pg. 146-154.

In: Nucleic Acids Research

  • 2011
BRCA1 is a well-known tumor suppressor protein in mammals, involved in multiple cellular processes such as DNA repair, chromosome segregation and chromatin remodeling. Interestingly, homologs of BRCA1 and several of its complex partners are also found in plants. As the respective mutants are viable, in contrast to mammalian mutants, detailed analyses of their biological role is possible. Here we demonstrate that the model plant Arabidopsis thaliana harbors two homologs of the mammalian BRCA1 interaction partner BRCC36, AtBRCC36A and AtBRCC36B. Mutants of both genes as well as the double mutants are fully fertile and show no defects in development. We were able to show that mutation of one of the homologs, AtBRCC36A, leads to a severe defect in intra- and interchromosomal homologous recombination (HR). A HR defect is also apparent in Atbrca1 mutants. As the Atbrcc36a/Atbrca1 double mutant behaves like the single mutants of AtBRCA1 and AtBRCC36A both proteins seem to be involved in a common pathway in the regulation of HR. AtBRCC36 is also epistatic to AtBRCA1 in DNA crosslink repair. Upon genotoxic stress, AtBRCC36A is transferred into the nucleus.
  • TC Freyung
Vortrag
  • Kristina Wanieck
Bionik und Nachhaltigkeit. Gastvorlesung
  • 2011
  • TC Freyung
  • NACHHALTIG
Beitrag (Sammelband oder Tagungsband)
  • H. Puchta
  • D. Kobbe
  • Kristina Wanieck
  • A. Knoll
  • S. Suer
  • M. Focke
  • F. Hartung
Role of Human Disease Genes for the Maintenance of Genome Stability in Plants, pg. 129-132.
  • 2009
  • TC Freyung
Zeitschriftenartikel
  • W. Reidt
  • R. Wurz
  • Kristina Wanieck
  • H. Chu
  • H. Puchta
A homologue of the breast cancer-associated gene BARD1 is involved in DNA repair in plants, vol. 25, pg. 4326-4337.

In: The EMBO Journal

  • 2006
hBRCA1 and hBARD1 are tumor suppressor proteins that are involved as heterodimer via ubiquitinylation in many cellular processes, such as DNA repair. Loss of BRCA1 or BARD1 results in early embryonic lethality and chromosomal instability. The Arabidopsis genome carries a BRCA1 homologue, and we were able to identify a BARD1 homologue. AtBRCA1 and the putative AtBARD1 protein are able to interact with each other as indicated by in vitro and in planta experiments. We have identified T-DNA insertion mutants for both genes, which show no visible phenotype under standard growth conditions and are fully fertile. Thus, in contrast to animals, both genes have no indispensable role during development and meiosis in plants. The two single as well as the double mutant are to a similar extent sensitive to mitomycin C, indicating an epistatic interaction in DNA crosslink repair. We could further demonstrate that in Arabidopsis BARD1 plays a prominent role in the regulation of homologous DNA repair in somatic cells.
  • TC Freyung