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
Animals as common as earthworms or lizards regenerate their tails and limbs with ease. Learning the tricks that different animals employ to regenerate missing body parts has great potential to help produce human adult cell types or organs in vitro to cure diseases or injuries.
Members of the INDEPTH consortium have recently attended the SEB Main Meeting in Florence and the International Conference on Arabidopsis Research (ICAR) in Finland.
The INDEPTH Cost Action has supported publication of an article in Nature Communications from the lab of Kirsten Krause entitled 'Footprints of parasitism in the genome of the parasitic flowering plant Cuscuta campestris'
The kick-off meeting of the INDEPTH consortium took place in Clermont-Ferrand, France, on 12–14th March 2018, where more than 80 researchers set the agenda for the coming four years of research and collaboration.
Applications are invited from PhD students and Early Career Investigators (within a time span of up to 8 years from the date they obtained their PhD/doctorate (full-time equivalent) to attend international science and technology related conferences on the topic of the INDEPTH COST Action that is not organised by the COST Action. Up to €2,500 is available per applicant to be paid after the conference, on submission of a conference report within 30d of the conference. Attendance at European conferences is preferred but meeting held elsewhere will also be considered.
More inspiring teaching and research spaces are now open on campus, as the latest part of the Sinclair refurbishment is completed.
A post-doctoral position is available, starting October 2018, funded by the International Human Frontiers Program to ME Chabouté (IBMP, CNRS).
This week, a group of Oxford Brookes University students are visiting University of Windsor in Canada as part of a unique, international learning exchange programme.
Today (Monday 4 September) has seen the successful handover of more brand new teaching and research labs to the University.
Researchers, including scientists at Oxford Brookes University, have discovered a rare and ancient genomic change during the evolution of spiders and scorpions that could help us to understand more about the evolution of animals including humans.