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molecular interactions PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 169 molecular interactions PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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  Molecular interactions in solution for multi-component crystallisation
  Dr K Edkins, Dr J Holbrey
Applications accepted all year round
Crystallisation is probably one of the most important unit operations in pharmaceutical industry for purification, as well as the generation of materials appropriate for formulation and application to the patient.
  Molecular nano-immunology and optical microscopy: the application and development of ultra-sensitive, live-cell fluorescence microscopy techniques with a spatial resolution down to the molecular level
  Prof C Eggeling
Application Deadline: 26 July 2019
The Nano-Immunology group is based in the Human Immunology Unit at the MRC WIMM. The Group is headed by Prof Christian Eggeling, an expert in fluorescence microscopy and especially in the development and application of super-resolution fluorescence (STED) microscopy with a long-standing record in this field.
  "Hands-on" molecules: using microwave metamaterials as analogues of molecular systems
  Prof W Barnes
Application Deadline: 30 April 2019
Joint supervisors. Prof Bill Barnes, Dr Ian Hooper. External partner. Prof Frank Spano (Temple Univeristy, USA). ***. Statement of Research.
  Multi-scale network reconstruction and modelling of phage – bacteria interactions
  Dr J-M Schwartz, Prof S Lovell
Applications accepted all year round
Bacteriophages are viruses that infect bacteria. They are seen as a promising alternative to antibiotics, particularly as multi-resistant bacterial strains are becoming more widespread and could one day render existing antibiotic therapies ineffective.
  Circadian control of energy metabolism and inflammation: Employing a range of approaches to address the physiological importance of the circadian:nuclear receptor system, ranging from population genetics, experimental medicine studies, CRISPR engineered mice, and cell biology
  Prof D Ray
Application Deadline: 26 July 2019
Employing a range of approaches to address the physiological importance of the circadian:nuclear receptor system, ranging from population genetics, experimental medicine studies, CRISPR engineered mice, and cell biology.
  A combined magnetic resonance (NMR and EPR) approach to identifying and characterising ligand interactions (MACMILLANF2U19SF)
  Dr F MacMillan
Application Deadline: 31 May 2019
We use advanced magnetic resonance approaches to identify and characterise weak molecular interactions. The aim of this project is to combine both Electron Paramagnetic Resonance (EPR) and Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR) spectroscopic techniques to study such interactions.
  Computer-aided molecular design: improved ligand docking using electronic structure and molecular dynamics simulations
  Dr R A Bryce, Dr N Burton
Applications accepted all year round
In structure-based drug design, computational modelling techniques are frequently used to predict the orientation and affinity with which a ligand binds to its protein receptor.
  Institute of Chemical Biology (ICB) EPSRC Centre for Doctoral Training (CDT) in Chemical Biology: Innovation for the Life Sciences
The ICB CDT is a postgraduate training programme, which forms the heart of the ICB at Imperial College London. The ICB is an institute which brings together more than 130 research groups across Imperial College London with 20 industrial partners and a SME business club with over 40 members.
  Oral delivery of insulin for diabetes therapy: Development and evaluation of insulin loaded polymer/lipid based carrier systems
  Dr A Vangala
Applications accepted all year round
Diabetes is a chronic metabolic disorder that affects nearly 500 million people worldwide. Its hallmark feature, hyperglycaemia is caused due to insulin deficiency and/or resistance.
  CRISPR CAS9 Genome Editing to Study PIP5K1A in Cancer Cells
  Prof D Heery
Applications accepted all year round
Human PIP5K1A is one of a family of kinases that generate the signalling molecule phosphatidylinositol 4,5-bisphosphate (PIP2) in cells.
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