Author Archives: Edmund Crampin

Our paper on size dependence of nanoparticle transport – published in Interface

Our new paper on quantifying the influence of the distribution of nanoparticle size (‘polydispersity’) on delivered cellular dose has just appeared in Journal of the Royal Society Interface. S.T. Johnston, M. Faria, E.J. Crampin (2018) An analytical approach for quantifying … Continue reading

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Cell Systems paper on combinatorial miRNA regulation of EMT – now published

Joe’s paper on combinatorial targeting by miRNAs in regulating phenotype in breast cancer cells has appeared in Cell Systems. Micro-RNAs are known to play important roles in driving switching between epithelial and mesenchymal phenotypes in cancer. In the paper we … Continue reading

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Are you coming to SMB2018 in Sydney?

Come and hear about our latest research – all on Monday! Hilary Hunt’s talk on cardiac hypertrophy signalling is at 1130am; Claire Miller’s talk on multicellular modelling of the epidermis is at 4pm; and Stuart Johnston’s talk on nanoparticle delivery … Continue reading

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Bond graph modelling of the cardiac action potential – published in Proceedings of the Royal Society A

Our paper on modelling the cardiac action potential using an energy-based bond graph approach has now appeared in Proc R Soc Lond A. Mathematical models of cardiac action potentials have become increasingly important in the study of heart disease and … Continue reading

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Congratulations to Dr Matt Faria

Congratulations to Matt Faria, who has been awarded his PhD at the Systems Biology Lab and the Caruso group at the University of Melbourne, for his thesis entitled “Quantifying interactions between nanoengineered particles and cells”. In his thesis, Matt introduced … Continue reading

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Systems Biology Lab presentations at Biophysics 2018

Michael Pan, Hilary Hunt, Claire Miller and Shourya Ghosh all presented their work at the recent Biophysical Society Annual Meeting in San Francisco. Well done all!

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Congratulations to Dr Greg Bass!

Congratulations to Greg Bass, who has been awarded his PhD for his thesis entitled “Decoding calcium signalling crosstalk in cardiac hypertrophy”. Greg investigated calcium signalling in heart muscle cells using imaging data and mathematical models. He showed that two distinct … Continue reading

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