Sign up now for our 2022-2023 courses
We run five courses as part of our pre-doc curriculum that are also open to other enrolled PhD students. A version of one of the courses, ‘Introduction to Molecular Bioscience’, is also open to Master’s students. Registration for ‘Introduction to Molecular Bioscience’ (PhD version / Master’s version), ‘Stem Cell Research and Critical Thinking‘, ‘Protein Research and Critical Thinking‘, ‘Bioengineering and Critical Thinking‘ and ‘Basic Metabolic Research and Critical Thinking‘ is open now for Autumn-Winter 2022-2023. Check our Courses page for links to course descriptions, registration details and deadlines.
Applications to join CPH Bioscience PhD
The CBPP 2022 team will start in September. To find out more about the Copenhagen Bioscience PhD programme, check out this Q+A.
CPH Bioscience PhD defenses
Jenny Landberg, Daria Sergeeva, David Romero Suarez, Camila Alvarez Silva, Hana Sedlackova, Anamarija Pfeiffer, Lisa Schubert, Lili Niu, Karolina Ditrych Hvid, Felipe Gonzalo Tueros Farfan, Belin Selcen Beydag-Tasoz, Nadine Goldhammer, Jan-Erik Messling, Ekaterina Kozaeva, Denis Shepelin, Jose Manuel Camacho Zaragoza and Ulrike Kuehbacher have become the first seventeen Copenhagen Bioscience PhD students to defend their theses. We we look forward to celebrating more defenses in the coming months.
First-author publications from CPH Bioscience PhD students so far in 2022 include: Obtaining complex human proteomes (Ulises H. Guzmán); DNA methylation and gene expression in blood and adipose tissue of adult offspring of women with diabetes in pregnancy – a validation study of DNA methylation changes identified in adult offspring (Eleonora Manitta); Ductal keratin 15+ luminal progenitors in normal breast exhibit a basal-like breast cancer transcriptomic signature (Nadine Goldhammer); Hyperglucagonemia in pediatric adiposity associates with cardiometabolic risk factors but not hyperglycemia (Sara Stinson); Chemogenetic profiling reveals PP2A-independent cytotoxicity of proposed PP2A activators iHAP1 and DT-061 (Joana Duro); High-throughput colorimetric assays optimized for detection of ketones and aldehydes produced by microbial cell factories (Ekaterina Kozaeva + Vivienne Mol); Noninvasive proteomic biomarkers for alcohol-related liver disease (Lili Niu); Dynamic human liver proteome atlas reveals functional insights into disease pathways (Lili Niu); Serotonin G protein-coupled receptor-based biosensing modalities in yeast (Bettina Lengger); Phosphorylation of SHP2 at Tyr62 enables acquired resistance to SHP2 allosteric inhibitors in FLT3-ITD-driven AML (Anamarija Pfeiffer); Immune cells in thermogenic adipose depots: the essential but complex relationship (Marina Agueda-Oyarzabal); Myoepithelial progenitors as founder cells of hyperplastic human breast lesions upon PIK3CA transformation (Nadine Goldhammer); Real-time search assisted acquisition on a tribrid mass spectrometer improves coverage in multiplexed single-cell proteomics (Benjamin Furtwangler); SCAI promotes error-free repair of DNA interstrand crosslinks via the Fanconi anemia pathway (Lisa Schubert); Targeting RIOK2 ATPase activity leads to decreased protein synthesis and cell death in acute myeloid leukemia (Jan-Erik Messling).
Our students have contributed to at least 135 peer-reviewed scientific publications since the programme began in Sept 2016 – including articles in Nature, Science and Cell.
Keep up the good work, everyone!