We have a new website! Please use http://thepartnershipineducation.com for the newest content. This site shall remain for archival purposes.

[X] Close This Box

Games are produced in partnership with the Entertainment Technology Center at Carnegie Mellon University.
HomeImmun-ologee Dr. Allevable Kiosk Poor Benny Darwin Synthetic Interview
Games
We are Hiring! Calling all talented students for summer jobs in animation (3D, motion graphics, Flash), video editing, web and print design, sound design, and science visualization and communication!

Learn more >>
E-mailQuestions?
Email Joana Ricou:
jiricou@gmail.com

"Immunologee" is a PC-based game where players get to see the body from the point of view of the immune system. 


Xray Move through the tissues of the body...
Immuno-ologee
Click on harmful particles and pick the best strategy to deal with them.

Discover that the human immune system is not an organ with a simple function, but a complex constellation of cells and tissues!

These parts must continuously work together on the challenging task of patrolling the entire body, distinguishing cells and particles that may be harmful from those that belong to the body.

Players travel through tissue in the body encountering unknown particles and cells, and learn how the immune system identifies and deals appropriately with what it encounters.

"Immun-ologee" was designed for short sessions, ideally for science centers and on-line play.

The game was developed in collaboration with the Entertainment Technology Center at Carnegie Mellon University.

DownloadDownload the game!

Instructions: The link below downloads the folder "Immunolgee.zip." After it finishes downloading, you should see the file on your desktop (or elsewhere if you instructed your computer differently). Clicking on it should launch a program that will "unzip" the folder. Double-click or click the file "Immunologee.exe" and click "OK" to install. A window for the installation for Immunologee will open, click ok. Have fun!




Home | Movies and Shows | Regenerative Medicine | Education
About Us | Press | Contact Us

This project is funded by Science Education Partnership Award (SEPA) award from the National Center for Research Resources, a component of the National Institutes of Health

Regenerative Medicine Partnership for Education Copyright 2006
Duquesne University: Home, Mission, Programs, and Contact