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Stories tagged 'mitosis'

Dr. Matthew Miller named Damon Runyon ‘Breakthrough Scientist’

Award follows Miller’s Damon Runyon postdoctoral fellowship, confers $100,000 in research funding

Feb. 15, 2018 | By Rachel Tompa / Fred Hutch News Service

Fred Hutch postdoctoral fellow Dr. Matthew Miller has received the Damon Runyon-Dale F. Frey Award for Breakthrough Scientists, an award conferred to six recipients this year.

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'Every day something new': Dr. Sue Biggins selected as HHMI investigator

Flexible support from the prestigious nonprofit will open new research doors

May 19, 2015 | By Dr. Rachel Tompa / Fred Hutch News Service

Biologist Dr. Sue Biggins, associate director of the Basic Sciences Division at Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center, has been selected as a Howard Hughes Medical Institute investigator.

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Biggins profiled in Journal of Cell Biology

Sue Biggins discusses her breakthrough research on kinetochores and how they control mitosis

March 26, 2012

Biggins describes her breakthrough research in the March 19 online edition of the Journal of Cell Biology. In the profile, she discusses what her Basic Sciences Division lab at the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center is discovering about kinetochores and how they control mitosis, the cell division process.

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Team discovers mechanics of first novel cell cycle in more than two decades

Geneticist Bruce Edgar, colleagues reveal endocycle underpinnings, with implications for agriculture, medicine

Oct. 31, 2011 | By Kristen Woodward

An international team of researchers led by investigators in the U.S. and Germany has shed light on the inner workings of the endocycle, a common cell cycle that fuels growth in plants, animals and some human tissues and is responsible for generating up to half of the Earth's biomass. This discovery, led by Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center geneticist Dr. Bruce Edgar and reported Oct. 30 in Nature, leads to a new understanding of how cells grow and how rates of cell growth might be increased or decreased, which has important implications in both agriculture and medicine.

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