The Division of Biological Physics, established in 1973, is composed of individuals who are interested in the study of biological phenomena using physical approaches and in investigations into the physical principles and mechanisms by which living organisms survive, adapt, and grow. The rich phenomena of life gives biological physics a very broad scope, from answering fundamental questions about life to advancing the biomedical sciences by developing new drugs and diagnostics equipment. Members of DBIO are affiliated with a broad range of departments, including Physics, Biophysics, Biochemistry, Mathematics as well as Schools of Medicine, federal research centers, and the biomedical industry.
Executive Committee APS March Meeting Prizes & Awards Join DBIO
Dear APS DBIO members and affiliates, On behalf of the Program Committee from the Division of Biological Physics (the DBIO ...
Dear DBIO members: Hellos from the Community Engagement Committee! Please join for us for our recurring activities: Living ...
NSF Director Explains Vision for Science Agency in APS News
In the June edition of APS News, National Science Foundation ...
The Division of Biological Physics needs your ideas and efforts to build our program for the 2022 March Meeting! We have ...
Become an APS Member
Submit a Meeting Abstract
Submit a Manuscript
Find a Journal Article
Donate to APS
Join APS Unit
Update Contact Information
The American Physical Society (APS) is a nonprofit membership organization working to advance the knowledge of physics.
Headquarters: 1 Physics Ellipse, College Park, MD 20740-3844 | Phone: 301.209.3200
Editorial Office: 1 Research Road, Ridge, NY 11961-2701 | Phone: 631.591.4000
Washington, D.C. Office: 529 14th St NW, Suite 1150, Washington, D.C. 20045-2001 | Phone: 202.662.8700