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Physical Sciences PhD Projects in Bristol

We have 7 Physical Sciences PhD Projects in Bristol

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Showing 1 to 7 of 7
  Investigation into the molecular function and pain profile of genetic variation in the irritant sensor TRPA1
  Prof A E Pickering
Application Deadline: 31 January 2019
Main Supervisor. Prof. Tony Pickering (University of Bristol). Second supervisors. Dr Jim Dunham (University of Bristol), Dr Laura Addis (Eli Lilly & Co.), Dr Keith Phillips (Eli Lilly & Co.).
  Probing ice nucleation by bio-nanoparticles
  Prof W Schwarzacher
Application Deadline: 28 February 2019
Pure water droplets in clouds can remain liquid down to temperatures approaching -40 degrees C because creating an interface between the first region to solidify (the nucleus) and the remaining liquid has a free energy cost.
  Protein design in living cells
  Prof DN Woolfson
Application Deadline: 31 January 2019
Max Planck - Bristol Centre in Minimal Biology. A 4-year PhD studentship is available to develop de novo protein design in bacterial cells.
  Future space missions and sensors for CBRN event detection and monitoring
  Prof L Berthoud
Application Deadline: 31 January 2019
Scholarship Details. This is a prestigious EPSRC iCASE studentship co-funded by Thales Alenia Space UK spacecraft manufacturers (Bristol Branch).
  Effects of transcription on genome stability
  Prof N J Savery
Applications accepted all year round
Transcription-coupled DNA repair (TCR) pathways prioritise the repair of certain lesions in "active" genes. These pathways help maintain genome integrity throughout the lifetime of multi-cellular organisms, and thus help prevent the occurrence of mutation that might cause cancer or other disorders.
  Elucidating the mechanism of SMC complexes
  Prof M Dillingham
Applications accepted all year round
The segregation of bacterial chromosomes is orchestrated by the co-ordinated actions of ParB and condensin [1]. ParB (also called Spo0J) is a site-specific DNA binding protein that binds at and around parS sequences near the origin of replication to form “ParB networks” which define the bacterial centromere [2].
  New antimicrobial strategies for dental materials
  Prof B Su
Applications accepted all year round
Oral bacteria can attach to many dental materials to form biofilms. In order to achieve long-term success of dental restorations, it is important to render dental materials with antimicrobial properties.
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