Go to the About Us section
Go to the Courses section
Go to the Research section
Go to the Specialist Services & Consultancy section
Go to the Outreach section
Go to the New Students section
Prof Sue Vaughan and Dr Jack Sunter at Oxford Brookes with Theresa Manful-Gwira at the University of Ghana organised a networking meeting at the West African Centre for Cell Biology of Infectious Pathogens (WACCBIP). This two day meeting brought together African trypanosomiasis (a neglected tropical disease) experts from West Africa and Europe.
The Main meeting for the third grant period of COST Action 16212 (INDEPTH) needed to be held between May 2019 and April 2020. Therefore in order to coincide with an opportunity provided by the Society of Experimental Biology (SEB) Plant
and Cell Symposium, the organising committee decided to hold the meeting in December 2019 in the beautiful location of San Lorenzo de El Escorial in Spain.
Anis Meschichi from Stefanie Rosa's lab at Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences won the poster prize at the SEB-INDEPRTH Main meeting in El Escorial
The final schedule is set for the SEB-INDEPTH meeting on 'Impact of chromatin domains on plant phenotypes'.
The call for Short Term Scientific Missions (STSM) of the COST Action INDEPTH: Impact on Nuclear Domains On Gene Expression and Plants Traits remained OPEN!
Oxford Brookes Brookes Department of Biological and Medical Sciences alumni, Andrada Tomoni is Lead Author on a research publication that could pave the way to identify new drug targets for the treatment of Cancer, rheumatoid arthritis, autoimmune diseases and more.
A review article from Workgroup 3 entitled 'Chromatin dynamics during interphase and cell division: similarities and differences between model and crop plants' has been published in the Journal of Experimental Botany.
This special issue includes plenty of articles that include members of the INDEPTH consortium.
Oxford Brookes University has won its first funding award for a project which will market-validate a technology which enables injection-only pharmaceutical drugs to be formulated into pills for oral dosage.
Scientists at Oxford Brookes University have discovered a gene that contributes to differences in the size of male genitalia between different species of flies.