7374 Scott Hall (office)
6225 Scott Hall (lab)
Dr. Pellett's research is aimed at understanding the biology of human herpesviruses and improving clinical outcomes of herpesvirus infections, with a focus on human cytomegalovirus (HCMV).
Dr. Ackerman's research involves mitochondrial oxidative phosphorylation with emphasis on the ATP synthase enzyme.
Dr. Akins' research involves microbiomics, fungal exosomes, molecular diagnostics, and antifungal resistance.
Dr. Brusilow studies the biochemistry and cell biology of neurodegeneration and the inflammatory response.
Dr. Edward's laboratory uses X-ray crystallography to elucidate the structure-function relationships of proteins.
Dr. Evans’ research has always focused on the structure and regulation of complex proteins and how they are controlled within the cell.
Dr. Gattis' research involves Computational Biology, Scientific Computing, and Matlab Programming.
Dr. He's research interest is to investigate the roles and molecular mechanisms of nucleotide binding oligomerization domain (NOD)-like receptors (NLRs) in immune responses.
Dr. Jackson's research interest is the molecular analysis of the Shiga toxin family of bacterial cytotoxins.
Dr. Kovari's research involves structure of HIV and hepatitis C virus proteins by x-ray crystallography, mechanisms of viral drug resistance, and human myelin protein zero.
Dr. Li's research involves stem cell biology, cell reprogramming, disease treatment, and cancer biology.
Dr. Mitra's research involves trace metals in biology.
A primary focus of the Sebzda laboratory is discovering new ways to manipulate adaptive immune responses to improve disease outcome in humans.
Dr. Theis' lab takes a hologenomic approach to investigating pathogenic and beneficial host-microbe interactions within the realms of medicine and behavior.
Dr. Thipparthi's research includes the role of Sam68 in HIV-1 infection.
Dr. Tse's research emphasis is in autoimmunity and autoimmune diseases.
Dr. Wang's research involves structure and functions of apolipoproteins and lipoproteins, heart disease, alzheimer's disease, and the development of ultra-high resolution in cell structural biology techniques.
Dr. Withey's laboratory studies bacterial pathogenesis with an emphasis on the regulation of virulence gene expression.
Dr. Finley's research includes regulatory networks that control cell proliferation, cell cycle regulation during development in Drosophila, and high throughput technologies to study biological networks.
Dr. Huttemann's research includes cytochrome c and cytochrome c oxidase, the regulation of mitochondrial oxidative phosphorylation through cell signaling pathways, and mitochondria as a target for therapy and diagnostics in human diseases including ischemia reperfusion injury in the heart and brain and cancer.
Dr. Tseng's research interests include protein structure, function, classification and evolution.
Dr. Zhang's research involves cellular stress responses originated from the endoplasmic reticulum (ER) and/or mitochondria that modulate inflammation and metabolism that are associated with metabolic disease, autoimmune disease, and cancer.