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University of East Anglia Cancer / Oncology PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 7 University of East Anglia Cancer / Oncology PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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Showing 1 to 7 of 7
  BAOU18CPRT Anti-cancer activities of dietary isothiocyanates
  Dr Y Bao
Application Deadline: 20 September 2019
Sulforaphane (SFN) is an isothiocyanate (ITC) derived from glucosinolate (glucoraphanin) under the action of myrosinase when the plant tissue is damaged or chewed.
  How Does The Protein Corona Affect The Intra-Cellular Behaviour Of Nanoparticles? (MARINMU19SF)
  Dr M J Marin
Application Deadline: 31 May 2019
Research in the Marín group focuses on the application of nanoscience to address biological challenges. The main interests are in the synthesis and the use of nanomaterials as intracellular sensors and as drug delivery systems for cancer treatment.
  Exploiting a new therapeutic target in malignant melanoma (MORRISCU19SF)
  Dr C Morris
Application Deadline: 31 May 2019
BACKGROUND. Despite recent advancements in treatment, cutaneous melanoma still remains a deadly disease once it has metastasised.
  Natural products in design of new cancer treatments (SEARCEYMU19SF) 
  Prof M Searcey
Application Deadline: 31 May 2019
Natural products are the backbone of clinically used anti-cancer agents and yet suffer from drawbacks associated with their toxicity.
  Synthesis of new DNA binding to compounds target genetic diseases such as cancer and diabetes (WALLERZU19SF)
  Dr Z Waller, Prof M Searcey
Application Deadline: 31 May 2019
Synthesis of new DNA binding compounds to target genetic diseases such as cancer and diabetes. It is often assumed that DNA exists only as the iconic Watson-Crick double helix but it can actually adopt many different types of structure depending on the sequence and environmental conditions.
  Targeting chemokine receptors to prevent cancer cell metastasis (MUELLERAU19SF)
  Dr A Mueller
Application Deadline: 10 May 2019
The migration of cancerous cells is controlled by a number of pro-inflammatory macromolecules such as chemokines and their receptors.
  Targeting the P2X7 purinergic receptor in melanoma (STOKESLU19SF)
  Dr L Stokes, Dr C Morris
Application Deadline: 31 May 2019
There is much research into trying to regain control of cell proliferation or cell death (apoptosis) in cancer. Different strategies exist to do this and a multitude of individual receptor targets are being identified in tumour cell lines and primary cells.
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