A new algorithm created by Dr. Philip Bradley and colleagues could aid the development of tools to decode T-cell receptor sequences and, ultimately, improve the diagnosis and treatment of cancers, reported this week in Nature.
Researchers design and create donut-shaped proteins from scratch
Dec. 16, 2015
| By Dr. Rachel Tompa / Fred Hutch News Service
Researchers design and create donut-shaped proteins from scratch that could one day help yield more potent vaccines, more powerful growth factors to stimulate the growth of cancer-fighting immune cells in stem cell or cord blood transplants, or even a molecular sponge to soak up toxins in the body after poisoning.
Molecular biologist will receive a two-year, $50,000 grant to support his work
March 23, 2009
Dr. Philip Bradley, of the Herbold Computational Biology Program in the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center's Public Health Sciences Division, is among 118 outstanding early career scientists, mathematicians and economists selected as a 2009 Alfred P. Sloan Foundation Research Fellow. Bradley, a molecular biologist, is among winners from 61 colleges and universities in the U.S. and Canada—all of whom are conducting research at the frontiers of physics, chemistry, computational and evolutionary molecular biology, computer science, economics, mathematics and neuroscience.
Dr. Philip Bradley and Colleen Delaney from Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center are among 31 scientists identified in Genome Technology magazine for making an impact early in their careers. The magazine's second annual young investigators special issue gives readers a chance to see large-scale biomedical research through the eyes of some of the best and brightest people around the world who are poised to make serious contributions to their areas of interest.