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archaea PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 6 archaea PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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  Mining for Novel Cu Proteins in Ammonia Oxidising Archaea: A Missing Link in the Nitrogen Cycle? – to start October 2019 - for an MSc by Dissertation (MSD)
  Dr M Hough, Dr C Whitby, Dr J Worrall, Dr R Strange
Application Deadline: 24 April 2019
Background. Ammonia oxidising bacteria (AOB) and archaea (AOA) play a critical part in the global nitrogen cycle, with consequences for climate change.
  Discovering new DNA repair enzymes using archaea as a model for mammals
  Dr E Bolt, Dr T Allers
Applications accepted all year round
This PhD research project will combine protein biochemistry and molecular biology methods, and will provide detailed training into how to analyse gene and protein function.
  Experimental Evolution of Thaumarchaeota
  Dr C Gubry-Rangin, Prof J Prosser
Application Deadline: 16 April 2019
The fundamental aim of this project is to determine the process of adaptive diversification and associated trade-offs in fitness, by studying microbial evolution experimentally.
  Growth of a bacterial biofilm
  Dr M Mazza
Application Deadline: 1 June 2019
The vast majority of living organisms are microorganisms such as bacteria and archaea. We now know that most microorganisms do not live in the planktonic state, but rather in organized communities called biofilms.
  Identifying the parasitic or passenger role of Blastocystis, in patients with gastrointestinal diseases
  Dr A Tsaousis
Application Deadline: 22 April 2019
Blastocystis is one of the most common intestinal eukaryotic microbes in the human gut. The World’s Health Organization estimates that almost 1 billion people worldwide harbour Blastocystis in their intestines.
  The mechanism of gating and transport of pentameric Magnesium ion channels
  Dr S M Prince, Prof R Ford
Applications accepted all year round
Magnesium ions are a co-factor in many important biological processes particularly because of the requirement for Mg2+ in the hydrolysis of Adenosine tri-phosphate, the ubiquitous cellular energy source.
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