Institutions: University of Groningen
Prof. Dr. Kathrin Thedieck
Leader WP8 – Project Coordination
Projects: Systems toxicology of Atlantic cod
Institutions: University of Bergenhttps://orcid.org/0000-0002-2484-9047
Projects: Not specified
Institutions: Not specifiedhttps://orcid.org/0000-0002-6586-717X
Research scientist in multi-Omics, molecular (cell)biology and bioinformatics.
Institutions: German Cancer Research Center (DKFZ)https://orcid.org/0000-0002-3706-7386
Team leader "Quantitative Microbial Phenotyping"
Institute of Bio- and Geosciences, IBG-1: Biotechnology
Forschungszentrum Jülich GmbH
52425 Jülich, Germany
Expertise: yeast, fungi, Metabolomics, Proteomics, Stoichiometric modelling, carbon metabolism, Systems Biology, dynamics and control of biological networks, coupling metabolome and environome, rapid sampling experiments, Biochemistry
Tools: parameter estimation, ODE, HPLC, GC and LC/MS analysis of metabolites, Mass spectrometry (LC-MS/MS), continuous cultivation, Enzyme assay, Material balance based modeling, stimulus response experiments, Chromatography, Fermentation, Matlab, Metabolomics, Biochemistry and protein analysis
I've become a SysMO DB PAL for MOSES project in 2007 being a post-doc in lab of Prof. Matthias Reuss at University of Stuttgart. In the MOSES project, our major efforts were in the experimental data acquisition for dynamic model of primary carbon and anaerobic energy metabolism in yeast. The model implements prediction of perturbations of two types: glucose pulse and temperature jump. We implement “stimulus-response” methodology for the unraveling the dynamic structure of the network and to
My research is intended to contribute to the elucidation of the physiological and molecular processes involved in the biofilm formation of acidophilic leaching bacteria with emphasis in their cell-cell communication mechanisms.
In SysMetEx, our role is to understand biofilm formation at a microscopical and OMICS levels, in order to optimize it.
Institutions: Imperial College London
I am a first year PhD student at Imperial College London. My undergraduate degree was in Chemistry with a focus in medicinal Chemistry. My PhD project focuses on using chemical proteomics to obtain time resolved data of hypothesized signalling networks in cancer. More specifically, I study the roles of the KLK Activome in prostate cancer progression. My future research goals include developing a deterministic kinetic model of the KLK Activome that will aid in the discovery of novel therapeutics
I hold a Medical Doctor Diploma (Lviv, Ukraine) with the specialization in General Medicine. After the graduation from the Post Graduate Program in Bioinformatics at the Seneca College/York University (Toronto, Canada), I successfully participated in the number of scientific projects conducted at the University of Toronto (Canada) and the Toronto East General Hospital (Canada).
I obtained the PhD in Bioinformatics at the Swiss Institute of Bioinformatics (Geneva, Switzerland). As a PhD student,
I am a Postdoc at Keith Matthews lab in the Institute of Immunology and Infection Research, Edinburgh University. As part of the SilicoTryp project we are in charge of performing Targeted disruption and Overexpression of critical enzymes of Trypanosoma brucei redox metabolism enzymes and developmental perturbations to provide part of the necessary data for the construction of the model. Also generate consistent samples, so that data can be integrated and quantification results are guarateed to
Tools: The Membrane Enzymology group focuses on the molecular mechanisms of transport and signalling across biological membranes. In other words: How do m..., engineering principles and approaches from molecular biology and synthetic chemistry are applied. Confocal microscopy and various spectroscopic met...
Bert Poolman is professor in biochemistry and program director of the Centre for Synthetic Biology. His research focuses on the elucidation of the mechanisms by which signals are transduced and small molecules are translocated across cellular membranes. Cells are reengineered for the production of correctly folded membrane proteins, and methods are developed to reconstitute complex molecular assemblies in synthetic membranes and to analyze their functional and structural properties. The in vitro
I started to work with B. subtilis during my diploma thesis in Marburg, analyzing the gene expression pattern during sporulation and their control by the four sporulation sigma factors. This work was continued during my PhD thesis in Greifswald. In collaboration with Prof. Bremer and Prof. Marahiel in Marburg we also studied additional adaptation processes of B. subtilis, like the adaptation to low temperatur and high osmolarity.
I am now working as a staff scientist in Prof. Völkers lab in
I am the foundation Professor of Systems Biology and Engineering within the Department of Chemical and Process Engineering (CPE), at The University of Sheffield. My research philosophy is centred on a mechanistic systems biology approach to solve biochemical reaction engineered processes. I wish to pursue issues involved in the effective utilisation of biological resources. The approach is specifically targeted at the conjunction of chemical engineering (metabolic engineering and synthetic biology),
I am PhD student at Prof.Uwe Voelker lab in Department of Functional Genomics. My area of research is microbial functional genomics in particular analysing the whole transcriptome(by microarray and other molecular biolology methods) of B.subtilis under various stress conditions.
I use QconCAT strategy for absolute quantification of carbon metabolic enzymes via MRM(multiple reaction monitoring) by LC-MS/MS.
I also perofrm experiments for understanding of dynamics of SigmaB network for modelling.