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| 600 Foster Street Bagheri completed her studies at the University of California Santa Barbara in
 

Summary: | 600 Foster Street
Bagheri completed her studies at the University of California Santa Barbara in
electrical engineering. Her graduate research, conducted with Professor Frank
Doyle, combined control theory with biological measurements to investigate
circadian regulation, structure, and robust phase dynamics. After completing her
PhD, Bagheri conducted postdoctoral research with Professor Doug Lauffenburger
at MIT's Department of Biological Engineering, where she integrated computational
and experimental studies to investigate cell regulatory dynamics underlying
virus-host interaction and immune function. Bagheri's research objective is to
employ control theory principles to address modern challenges in medicine and
biology.
http://www.northwestern.edu/nico
NICO is pleased to present:
Neda Bagheri
February 15, 2012 | 12:00 to 01:00 P | Chambers Hall, lower level
Computational Analysis of Dynamic T Cell Signaling to Elucidate Immune Function
Effective immune responses rely on the recognition of and response to
antigens through precise dynamic coordination of cytokines secreted by
activated T cells. Through serial microengraving [1], the Love Lab is
able to quantify single T cell cytokine secretion, offering a unique

  

Source: Amaral, Luis A.N. - Department of Chemical and Biological Engineering, Northwestern University

 

Collections: Physics; Biology and Medicine