Jain (Mamta) Lab
We focus on
- Therapeutic clinical trials in infectious diseases
- Improving outcomes through the improvement of the delivery of health services
- Analysis of outcomes among those with infections
- Mamta K. Jain, M.D. MPH
We focus on
The Jain Lab is broadly interested in sex disparities in research on women's health, as well as the impact of sex hormones on airway diseases and immune response.
The James Kim Lab examines the communication between epithelia and stroma through the lens of fundamental developmental pathways such as Hedgehog, Wnt, and Notch pathways.
Malter Lab focuses on exploring and characterizing intracellular signaling pathways in the immune and nervous systems and identifying how defects/abnormalities can lead to disease.
The Jamieson Lab lab emphasizes AI/ML, software development, and image analysis.
We are a group of biophysicists, cell biologists and computational folks interested in the spatiotemporal organization of cell surface receptors, the mechanisms underlying it, and its consequences for cell signaling.
The Jewell Lab investigates how organisms sense environmental nutrient fluctuations and respond appropriately, fine tuning anabolic and catabolic processes to control cell growth, metabolism, and autophagy.
Huaqi Jiang Lab studies the regulation of adult tissue homeostasis and regeneration using a genetic model system, the adult Drosophila midgut.
The Jiang lab studies fundamental mechanisms governing how diverse cell types are generated from naive progenitor cells and how cells of different types are put together to form appropriate body structures such as limbs during embryonic development. The lab also studies how damaged cells are replenished by stem cells during tissue repair and organ regeneration in adult life. We are particularly interested in understanding how cells communicate with one another to influence their growth and fate determination and how miscommunication among different cells leads to developmental abnormality and cancer progression.
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Our lab seeks to uncover the structure-function relationship of macromolecules involved in protein misfolding — a key element of Alzheimer’s and other neurodegenerative diseases.
The research in the Johnson lab is focused on vertebrate nervous system development during the transition from proliferating neural stem cells to differentiating neurons and glia.