Jason Streeter, PhD
Title/s: Clinical Assistant Professor
Office #: 323 Cuneo Hall
Dr. Streeter is a clinical assistant professor in Engineering Science with a specialization in the field of computer engineering. Dr. Streeter graduated in 2013 with a Ph.D. in Biomedical Engineering from the joint department of biomedical engineering at The University of North Carolina and North Carolina State. Prior to obtaining his Ph.D., Dr. Streeter worked for Motorola (Freescale Semiconductor) in
the field of semiconductors as an applications engineer, a software engineer and a product engineering manager. For the last 3 years, he has worked at Worthington Biochemical as a quality engineer and systems software developer.
Traditional ultrasound focuses on imaging anatomical features while ultrasonic molecular imaging is a functional technique designed to evaluate cellular and molecular activity in biological systems. Jason Streeter’s research interests include developing ultrasonic molecular imaging techniques and image processing software to evaluate the effects of novel pharmaceuticals on various forms of cancer.
1. M.A. Borden, J.E. Streeter, S.R. Sirsi, and P.A. Dayton, In Vivo Demonstration of Cancer Molecular Imaging with Ultrasound Radiation Force and Buried-Ligand Microbubbles, Molecular Imaging, 12 (6): 357-363, 2013.
2. P.S. Sheeran, J.E. Streeter, L.B. Mullin, T.O. Matsunaga, and P.A. Dayton, Toward Ultrasound Molecular Imaging With Phase-Change Contrast Agents: An In Vitro Proof of Principle, Ultrasound in Medicine and Biology, 39 (5): 893-902, 2013.
3. J.E. Streeter, S.G. Herrera-Loeza, N.F. Neel, J.J. Yeh, and P.A. Dayton, A Comparative Evaluation of Ultrasound Molecular Imaging, Perfusion imaging, and Volume Measurements in Evaluating Response to Therapy in Patient-Derived Xenografts, Technology in Cancer Research and Treatment, 12 (4): 311-321, 2013.
4. J.E. Streeter and P.A. Dayton, An In Vivo Evaluation of the Effect of Repeated Administration and Clearance of Targeted Contrast Agents on Molecular Imaging Signal Enhancement, Theranostics, 3 (2): 93-98, 2013.
5. R.C. Gessner, J.E. Streeter, R. Kothadia, S. Feingold, and P.A. Dayton, An In Vivo Validation of the Application of Acoustic Radiation Force to Enhance the Diagnostic Utility of Molecular Imaging Using 3-D Ultrasound, Ultrasound in Medicine and Biology, 38 (4), 2012.