People with the discipline 'Experimentalist'
I am assistant professor at the Laboratory of Microbiology and my interest is in the area of molecular microbiology. Research focuses on the analysis of the metabolism of anaerobic fermentative bacteria and archaea, especially with respect to biofuel production (hydrogen, butanol). Within SysMo our tasks concern the effect of butanol stress, using metabolomics and transcriptomics.
I am the foundation Professor of Systems Biology and Engineering within the Department of Chemical and Process Engineering (CPE), at The University of Sheffield. My research philosophy is centred on a mechanistic systems biology approach to solve biochemical reaction engineered processes. I wish to pursue issues involved in the effective utilisation of biological resources. The approach is specifically targeted at the conjunction of chemical engineering (metabolic engineering and synthetic biology),
By training I am a molecular microbiologist with a particular interest in bacterial stress adaptation reactions. Since the early 90ies we have used functional genomics technologies, particularly proteomics, to investigate the response of Bacillus subtilis to environmental challenges.
I am currently Head of the Functional Genomics Department of the Interfaculty Institute of Genetics and Functional Genomics at the Ernst-Moritz-Arndt-University Greifswald. Within the Department we are applying
Head of the group of Molecular Enzyme Technology and Biochemistry (Faculty of Chemistry) at the University of Duisburg-Essen. My research interest is the central carbohydrate metabolism of (hyper)thermophilic Archaea and its regulation, with a special focuss on stress response. The aim is to gain a systems level understanding by the combination of modern highthrouput analyses with classical biochemistry and molecular biology.
Professor in biotechnology at the Dept. Chemistry, Biotechnology and Food Science. I am heading "Laboratory of microbial gene technology and food microbiology" that consists of approximately 20 members (staff members, technicians,and students). During the last 20 years my research has been focused on lactica acid bacteria with a focus on bacteriocins of lactic acid bacteria.These studies have included purification and chemical and genetic characterization of such peptides followed by biosynthesis
I started to work with B. subtilis during my diploma thesis in Marburg, analyzing the gene expression pattern during sporulation and their control by the four sporulation sigma factors. This work was continued during my PhD thesis in Greifswald. In collaboration with Prof. Bremer and Prof. Marahiel in Marburg we also studied additional adaptation processes of B. subtilis, like the adaptation to low temperatur and high osmolarity.
I am now working as a staff scientist in Prof. Völkers lab in
I obtained my PhD in 1989 at the Free University (Amsterdam) on a research project in which microbial physiology, biochemistry, and molecular biology were combined. Subsequently I spent 3 years abroad, 2.5 years of which as EMBO fellow at the EMBL (Heidelberg, Germany) where I worked on protein engineering and protein crystallization. I returned to Amsterdam as KNAW fellow for 3 years, during which I worked on protein analysis and pathway engineering. In 1995 I was appointed as group leader
I'm an experimentalist 'Pre-doc' (I still have to finish my PhD thesis) and my work on the COSMIC project will focus on setting up a metabolomic analysis method for Clostridium acetobutylicum.
In the past I have worked on metabolic engineering of the same organism by disrupting genes to asses their impact on acid and solvent formation.
I'm looking forward to joining the COSMIC web-community. It hopefully will all us to stay in touch and update each other on advances in the (computer)lab.
I am an Associate Professor in Systems Biology and the University Medical Centre Groningen. My research aims at understanding how energy metabolism is integrated and regulated. My work includes experimental, modelling as well as theoretical research. Recently I studied how metabolic regulation and gene-expression regulation work together towards in integrated response, e.g. when parasites are confronted with chemical inhibitors. Much of my work has been about the regulation of glycolysis and its
I am PhD student at Prof.Uwe Voelker lab in Department of Functional Genomics. My area of research is microbial functional genomics in particular analysing the whole transcriptome(by microarray and other molecular biolology methods) of B.subtilis under various stress conditions.
I use QconCAT strategy for absolute quantification of carbon metabolic enzymes via MRM(multiple reaction monitoring) by LC-MS/MS.
I also perofrm experiments for understanding of dynamics of SigmaB network for modelling.
Post doc. in the SysMO-LAB2 project from August 2010. I work at Nofima and the Norwegian University of Life Sciences (UMB) at Ås, Norway. My focus in SysMO-LAB2 will be on four Lactobacillus plantarum strains, diversity analysis, omics-technologies, genome scale modelling.
Background: Ph.D. in Molecular Microbiology June 2010, where I worked with Lactobacillus sakei, metabolism and diversity studies.
Since August 2008 I am professor in Systems Biology at the VU University Amsterdam. My Systems Bioinformatics group focusses on systems biology with a special focus on integrative bioinformatics. It aims at forming bridges between the classical bottom-up approaches in systems biology and the more data-driven approaches in classical bioinformatics. We combine experimental, modeling and theoretical approaches to study cellular physiology, with an emphasis on metabolic networks.
Institutions: University of Milano-Bicocca
I am a PostDoc working on yeast metabolomics. During my PhD I studied the interplay between metabolism, cell cycle and signalling, mainly focusing on the Snf1/AMPK pathway. I am currently interested in studying metabolic rewiring caused by different nutrients, generating high-throughput data suitable for modelling.
Institutions: Universität Konstanz
I studied Life Science (which is similar to chemical biology) at the University of Konstanz and became interested in Bioinformatics, Systems Biology and quantitative analyses during my Master's. In my PhD project I combine experimental analyses with modeling and parameter estimation approaches to quantitatively analyse regulation of apoptosis at the level of the Bcl-2 protein family.
Institutions: University of Tokyo
I am a postdoc in The University of Tokyo. My research interest is to know structure of biological systems by functional relationships between genes working in response to endogenous and/or exogenous disruptions. I'm trying to find functional relationships between genes by similarity of phenotype defined with high-dimensional morphological features in yeast gene deletion collection. I'm happy if you will talk with me in any topics.
Institutions: Imperial College London
I am a first year PhD student at Imperial College London. My undergraduate degree was in Chemistry with a focus in medicinal Chemistry. My PhD project focuses on using chemical proteomics to obtain time resolved data of hypothesized signalling networks in cancer. More specifically, I study the roles of the KLK Activome in prostate cancer progression. My future research goals include developing a deterministic kinetic model of the KLK Activome that will aid in the discovery of novel therapeutics
Institutions: Institute of Pathology
I am a postdoc at the Technical University in Munich. When I studied nutritional science I got more and more interested in molecular cancer research. My PhD thesis was in the field of molecular cancer research. In our lab we are interested in molecular basic research on cell culture level, especially regarding gastric cancer.
My group investigates dynamic regulation and control mechanisms of cellular signal transduction networks by a combination of theoretical, experimental and computational methods. We seek to make sense of our biological data with the help of mathematical models, which ideally enable us to make valid predictions for new experiments, thereby generating novel biological insights.
Institutions: Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
I am working at the boundary of wet-labs and mathematical modeling, trying to understand the regulation of the eukaryotic cell cycle. I started working with yeast in a group of Systems Biology (Prof. Edda Klipp, Humboldt University, Berlin). Before that I studied biology, engineering and did research on the nuclear pore complex.
Prof. Dr. Volker F. Wendisch is Chair of Genetics of Prokaryotes at the Faculty of Biology at Bielefeld University. Since 2010 he is member of the board of Center for Biotechnology CeBiTec and since 2014 member of the senate of Bielefeld University. He studied biology in Köln University. After having completed his PhD at the Research Center Jülich in 1997, He worked as postdoctoral researcher at the University of California, Berkeley, CA, USA. From 2006-2009 he was Professor for Metabolic Engineering
Professor in Jinan University, Guangzhou, China.
My research interest is in the modeling of translation. Connecting various processes in translation, we can investigate the impact of different factors on protein biosynthesis and biogenesis in genome-wide scale. This may reveal various general mechanisms on control level of gene expression and folding efficiency regulation in different growth conditions.
Institutions: VU University Amsterdam
I am a beginning PhD student at the VU in Amsterdam and study the heterogeneity of yeast cells at near zero growth conditions. I have a versatile background in Biophysics and Systems Biology.
My research is intended to contribute to the elucidation of the physiological and molecular processes involved in the biofilm formation of acidophilic leaching bacteria with emphasis in their cell-cell communication mechanisms.
In SysMetEx, our role is to understand biofilm formation at a microscopical and OMICS levels, in order to optimize it.
Projects: SysMO DB, FAIRDOM, ICYSB 2015 - International Practical Course in Systems Biology, ZucAt, SysMO-LAB, Kinetics on the move - Workshop 2016, Training material, FAIRDOM user meeting, ErasysApp Funders, MycoSynVac - Engineering Mycoplasma pneumoniae as a broad-spectrum animal vaccine
I am a researcher at the Scientific Databases and Visualization Group at Heidelberg Institute for Theoretical Studies (HITS) , one of the developers of SabioRK - System for the Analysis of Biochemical Pathways - Reaction Kinetics (http://sabiork.h-its.org/) . I am working on design and maintenance of the information systems to store, query and analyse systems biology data; definition and implementation of methods for the integration of data from multiple sources. In SySMO-DB project
I am a Deputy Director of Vinogradsky Institute of Microbiology, Russian Academy of Sciences, Moscow, Russia and the head of the laboratory in this Institute. I ams working in the field of diversity, ecology and metabolism of thermophilic prokaryotes. Together with colleagues we've described many new taxa of thermophilic prokaryotes including those of high level (families, orders, levels). I m especially interested in isolation and description of thermophilic prokaryotes with unusual types of
I am an emeritus professor in Biochemistry at the University of Amsterdam (retired 2010).
My research focussed on the human chromatin in its natural environment, i.e. the nucleus of cultured living human cells.
Aspects, such as the dynamic folding of the chromatin fiber inside the nucleus and local chemical modification of histones and DNA at genetic loci, are the physical and chemical basis for epigenetic regulation of gene expression. In my group we worked parallel on human
Dr. Sander Kersten received his PhD in Nutritional Biochemistry from Cornell University in 1997. After a postdoctoral stay in the laboratory of Dr. Walter Wahli at the University of Lausanne, Switzerland, he moved to Wageningen in 2000, initially as a fellow of the Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences and later as Associate Professor. Since 2011 he is Full Professor in Molecular Nutrition and since 2014 chair of the Nutrition, Metabolism and Genomics group. His current research interests
Anton JM Wagenmakers is Professor of Exercise Metabolism and Academic Lead of the Exercise Metabolism and Adaptation Research Group (EMARG) at Liverpool John Moores University, UK. Anton is a leading researcher in skeletal muscle and integrative human physiology and metabolism with 185 peer reviewed journal publications and a Web of Science h-index of 50. His research is focussing on mechanisms by which impairments in fat metabolism lead to impaired glucose tolerance, insulin resistance, and
Projects: FAIRDOM, Early Metabolic Injury (LiSyM-EMI - Pillar I), Chronic Liver Disease Progression (LiSyM-DP - Pillar II), Regeneration and Repair in Acute-on-Chronic Liver Failure (LiSyM-ACLF - Pillar III), LiSyM Core Infrastructure and Management (LiSyM-PD), Liver Function Diagnostics (LiSyM-LiFuDi - Pillar IV), Model Guided Pharmacotherapy In Chronic Liver Disease (LiSyM-MGP), Multi-Scale Models for Personalized Liver Function Tests (LiSyM-MM-PLF), The Hedgehog Signalling Pathway (LiSyM-JGMMS), Molecular Steatosis - Imaging & Modeling (LiSyM-MSIM), Kinetics on the move - Workshop 2016, Training material, FAIRDOM user meeting
Data management and standardization expert for systems biology and systems medicine, responsible for the data management user requirements and user contacts within the German LiSyM network (Liver Systems Medicine: http://lisym.org/) and associated to the FAIRDOM team.
Involved in different standardization initiatives and committees, i.e. COMBINE (http://co.mbine.org), ISO/TC 276 Biotechnology (https://www.iso.org/committee/4514241.html), European COST action CHARME (http://www.cost-charme.eu) and
I've become a SysMO DB PAL for MOSES project in 2007 being a post-doc in lab of Prof. Matthias Reuss at University of Stuttgart. In the MOSES project, our major efforts were in the experimental data acquisition for dynamic model of primary carbon and anaerobic energy metabolism in yeast. The model implements prediction of perturbations of two types: glucose pulse and temperature jump. We implement “stimulus-response” methodology for the unraveling the dynamic structure of the network and to