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Bioinformatics PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships in Nottingham

We have 11 Bioinformatics PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships in Nottingham

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Showing 1 to 10 of 11
  The role of the p53 co-factor JMY in the regulation of gene expression in human cancer
  Dr A Coutts
Application Deadline: 4 April 2019
Tumour growth is achieved by overriding cell cycle control and bypassing cell death mechanisms. Mechanisms influencing cell survival such as apoptosis and autophagy are key determinants of cell fate during stress.
  Computational Modelling of Biological Visual Processing Utilising MEA Electrode Arrays
  Prof TM McGinnity
Applications accepted all year round
Over 60 million people worldwide are blind and this number is rising as the global population ages. There are a number of major eye diseases, many of them associated with the retina and in addition many chronic diseases have manifestations in the eye.
  Biomolecular Science and Medicinal Chemistry Division PhD project: Proteases in the ubiquitin system – from molecular mechanisms to the development of novel inhibitors
  Dr I Dreveny
Applications accepted all year round
Ubiquitin is a posttranslational modifier that tags substrate proteins for degradation and regulates virtually all known cellular processes.
  Cryo electron microscopy to study innate immune complexes on the surface of cancer cells
  Dr J Emsley
Application Deadline: 31 May 2019
Blood vessels of tumors carry specific markers on the cell surface. The innate immune system consisting of complement proteins and white blood cells (macrophages) are involved in the recognition and destruction of cancer cells.
  Real time sequencing for assembly of complex genomic regions using selective sequencing
  Dr M Loose
Applications accepted all year round
Sequencing technology has advanced rapidly in the last 15 years. The advent of nanopore sequencing introduces truly portable, hand-held sequencing devices which have now been used in every imaginable location from the deep sea to the international space station.
  Exploiting Nanopore sequencing for genome sequencing
  Dr M Loose
Applications accepted all year round
We are exploiting the latest generation Nanopore sequencing approaches to sequence large genomes. Nanopore sequencing is low cost, easy to use and can generate read lengths limited only by the ability to generate suitable input material.
  Sequence variation and epigenomic mechanisms underlying human neuropsychiatric and neurodegenerative diseases
  Dr HM Knight
Applications accepted all year round
This is the decade of the ‘brain’ and this is also the decade of advancements in ‘genomic technologies’. This project aims to use cutting edge sequencing technologies to understand susceptibility to human disorders of the brain.
  Molecular Programming of blood stem and progenitor cells during vertebrate development
  Dr M Gering
Applications accepted all year round
To maintain the blood system, billions of blood cells need to be generated on a daily basis. This is achieved by blood stem cells, immature blood cells that are able to self-renew and to generate progenitors that are committed to differentiate into mature blood cells.
  Understanding neuron connectivity in health and disease
  Dr F Dajas-Bailador
Applications accepted all year round
The ability to think, move, or sense the environment depends on the correct formation and subtle changes of neuronal circuits and their billions of connections.
  Bioinformatic studies of mobile DNAs in vertebrates
  Prof J F Y Brookfield, Prof O Hanotte
Applications accepted all year round
44% of the human genome, and similar proportions in other vertebrate species, consists of mobile DNAs or their inactive descendants.
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