A paper published in 2017 from M. Sharon Stack, the Anne F. Dunne and Elizabeth Riley Director of the Harper Cancer Research Institute at the University of Notre Dame, has been selected as a featured article in the special virtual issue of the Journal of Biological Chemistry that highlights cancer research.
In a paper published in Physical Review Letters, Jon P. Camden and collaborators used a combination of electron spectroscopy and theoretical modeling to observe the first direct detection of Fano resonances, or Fano interferences.
Bohn points to strategic hiring decisions, support from the University and colleges, and the contributions of AD&T— in addition to long-range thinking — as reasons the University has developed a rich and varied program in such a short time. AD&T researchers use analytical science — techniques and methods to separate, identify, and quantify molecules — to develop technologies for more personalized medicine and improved environmental monitoring.
The $4.6 million award from the Department of Defense will help fund the expensive studies required before the compound can be given approval by the FDA to be tested on people.
Researchers from the University of Notre Dame have identified a pair of proteins believed to be critical for spreading, or metastasizing, breast cancer to bone.
At every home football game, the provost recognizes a different member of the 2019 Notre Dame All-Faculty Team. The honoree for the Sept. 28 game vs. Virginia was Brian M. Baker, Chair of the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry.
Eck Institute for Global Health faculty, Sharon Stack, shares some of her background, research interests, and her unusual family pets. Stack is currently the Ann F. Dunne and Elizabeth Riley Director of Harper Cancer Research Institute and Kleiderer-Pezold Professor of Chemistry & Biochemistry at the University of Notre Dame.
Rev. John A. Zahm, C.S.C., Professor of Structural Biology
At every home football game, the provost will recognize a different member of the 2019 Notre Dame All-Faculty Team. The honoree for the Sept. 28 game vs. Virginia was Brian M. Baker from the College of Science.
Powering everything from the development of new drugs and medical devices to the detection of dangerous chemicals, measurement science is a multi-billion-dollar industry that is key to both U.S. and international economies. With a grant from the National Science Foundation (NSF), researchers from the University of Notre Dame, Indiana University, and Purdue University have formed a new center that will work to solve ongoing and emerging industry-relevant challenges in measurement science.
Olaf Wiest, professor in the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry, will direct The Center for Computer-Assisted Synthesis (C-CAS). “This will significantly accelerate progress in drug discovery and materials science where such molecules are critical to fundamental research,” Wiest said.
Researchers from Notre Dame have received $180.6 million in research funding for fiscal year 2019—$100 million more than 10 years ago and a more than 27 percent increase from last year. The awards received support a broad range of projects that tackle globally significant issues, including vector-borne diseases, cancer, psychology, nanotechnology, hypersonics and much more.
Advanced aging is a key risk factor for developing most cancers, including ovarian cancer. With a new award from the National Institutes of Health, researchers from the University of Notre Dame, the National Institute on Aging, and the National Cancer Institute will explore why age is significant in developing ovarian cancer, and how it can negatively affect tumor growth and patient survival.
University of Notre Dame biophysicist Patricia Clark was the guest editor for a special July edition of the journal Protein Science, which focuses on proteins in the cell.
Eight Notre Dame students, all sophomores, have been awarded Gilman Scholarships to study abroad during the 2019-20 academic year, a record number for the University for a single application cycle.
Striving for safety should be part of the regular culture in chemistry laboratories, professors say, and a new program at the University of Notre Dame is solidifying that mindset.
Christian Melander, the George & Winifred Clark Professor in the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry, believes there may not be a university more invested in antibiotic research within the chemistry field than Notre Dame is.
Three graduate students from Notre Dame have received fellowships from Advanced Diagnostics and Therapeutics. Each fellowship recipient will spend their summer conducting research at Notre Dame that aims to combat disease or promote health.
The Fulbright U.S. Student Program is the U.S. government’s flagship international educational exchange program, offering grants to research, study and teach abroad.