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National University of Ireland, Galway Featured PhD Programmes
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cancer genetics PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 71 cancer genetics PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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We have 71 cancer genetics PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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How do bacteria contribute to aggressive prostate cancer? – A joint lab/bioinformatics PhD studentship

Prostate cancer (PCa) is the second most common cancer in men worldwide and ~307,000 men die every year. We know that infectious agents, such as bacteria and viruses, are involved in the development of a variety of cancers such as cervical, stomach, and bladder cancer. Read more

Measuring cancer evolution in a changing tumour microenvironment

Application Deadline. Open until the position is filled. Requirements. The candidate should have a first class or upper second class honours degree, or a master’s degree (or equivalent qualification), in Computational Biology/Bioinformatics/Mathematical Biology/Computer Science/Physics. Read more

International PhD Academy: Medical Research

The International PhD Academy. Medical Research is based in the Leeds Institute of Medical Research at the University of Leeds, St James's University Hospital Campus. Read more
Last chance to apply

Precision Medicine DTP – Analysis of dynamics of body composition using computerised tomography scans and their association to molecular taxonomy in pancreatic cancer.

Background. Pancreatic cancer (PC) has recently overtaken breast cancer to be the third most common cause of cancer related death in the western societies and is predicted to overtake colorectal cancer as the second most common cause by 2030 [ref]. Read more

Cancer: Inhibiting cell metabolism to enhance tumour cell death

All the cells in our bodies are programmed to die. As they get older, our cells accumulate toxic molecules that make them sick. In response, they eventually break down and die, clearing the way for new, healthy cells to grow. Read more

Metabolic reprogramming in cancer: starving tumors of essential nutrients to promote cell death

All the cells in our bodies are programmed to die. As they get older, our cells accumulate toxic molecules that make them sick. In response, they eventually break down and die, clearing the way for new, healthy cells to grow. Read more
Last chance to apply

Understanding the genetic basis of cancer and associated comorbidities using heritability analysis

  Research Group: Institute of Quantitative Biology, Biochemistry and Biotechnology
**PLEASE NOTE – the deadline for requesting a funding pack from Darwin Trust has now passed and completed funding applications must be submitted to Darwin Trust by 19th January. Read more

Genome Diversification in Cancer and Adaptive Immunity

Genomic instability (GI) is a hallmark of cancer that plays a central role in its initiation and development. GI can arise as a result of germline and somatic mutations that compromise a cell’s ability to accurately sense, signal or repair DNA damage. Read more

Genome Diversification in Cancer and Adaptive Immunity

Genomic instability (GI) is a hallmark of cancer that plays a central role in its initiation and development. GI can arise as a result of germline and somatic mutations that compromise a cell’s ability to accurately sense, signal or repair DNA damage. Read more

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