Annalise Barnette holds a PhD in Microbiology and Immunology with a concentration in tumour immunology. Her dissertation focused on understanding the immune mechanism of action of the natural plant-derived compound, Withaferin A, in Her-2/neu breast cancer. Annalise has also collaborated with other scientists to understand the effect of chronic spinal cord injury on T cell function and Influenza infection.
The Bio-Rad Antibodies team have specialist knowledge across a range of different antibody areas. From Western blotting and flow cytometry to best practices in the antibody field.
Katie Roberts gained her PhD in cellular biology, during which she investigated the interaction between inflammation and the cell cycle, focusing on Nuclear factor-kappa B (NF-κB). She has experience with flow cytometry, confocal microscopy, and mathematical modelling, and has a strong interest in the effective communication of science. Before joining Bio-Rad, she worked as a Medical Writer for clients in the pharmaceutical industry.
Kimberley Bryon-Dodd has a PhD in Molecular and Cellular Biology with a focus on neurobiology. Her thesis was on neurocommunication in the nemotode worm Caenorhabditis elegans where she was interested in the interplay between Rho and dopamine signaling pathways. Prior to joining Bio-Rad she worked as a science communicator in the field of reproductive biology.
Rachael earned her PhD in cancer genetics at Cardiff University (UK) where she focused on characterizing the tumor suppression function of folliculin. Of particular focus was the detection of phosphorylation events resulting from the activation of kinases, like mTOR and AMPK. She has extensive experience in molecular biology techniques and antibody applications
Sharon Sanderson, PhD, is a Flow Cytometry Research Associate for Bio-Rad Antibodies. She obtained her degree in Molecular Biology from The University of Manchester before moving to The Institute of Cancer Research obtaining a PhD in Cell Biology from the University of London with her thesis focusing on Angiogenesis. Sharon then moved to the University of Oxford where she worked for 13 years, initially continuing with research in the cancer field before moving into immunology research. Her most recent position was as a post-doctoral scientist in an autophagy laboratory working on multiple projects involving conventional and imaging flow cytometry.
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