Author Archives: Edmund Crampin
Many congratulations to Hilary, who has completed her PhD. Hilary will be joining Prof Lee Sweetlove at the University of Oxford Department of Plant Sciences, to start a postdoctoral position on modelling plant metabolism.
Many congratulations to Claire, who has now successfully completed her PhD. Claire’s thesis ‘Understanding the Regulation of Epidermal Tissue Structure by Molecular and Cellular Processes Using Multi-Scale Models’ was supervised by Dr James Osborne and Prof. Edmund Crampin. In her … Continue reading
A new preprint from Stuart Johnston, with Mat Simpson (QUT), looks at a new approximation method for birth-death-movement random walks. Normally, random walk models are approximated via an ODE (i.e. logistic growth), which predicts the population size quite well. However, because … Continue reading
Our latest paper, which has just appeared online in the Journal of Theoretical Biology, considers how to build simplified, yet physically plausible mathematical models of complex biological systems. Our aim is to help speed up development of whole-cell models – i.e. virtual … Continue reading
Our congratulations to Michael Pan, who has been awarded his PhD at the Systems Biology Lab for his thesis entitled “A bond graph approach to integrative biophysical modelling”. In his thesis, Michael used bond graph methodology to examine how energy … Continue reading
Many congratulations to Stuart Johnston who has been awarded a 2019 Victoria Fellowship! https://www.veski.org.au/2019_Victoria_Fellows#stuart
Huge congratulations to Stuart, who has been awarded a DECRA fellowship from the ARC for his project entitled “From cells to whales: A mathematical framework to understand navigation”.
Experiments show that interactions between nanoparticles and cells are heterogeneous – there is a distribution of nanoparticle-cell uptake even when the nanoparticles being delivered are nominally identical. This is important because delivering the appropriate dose of a nanomedicine, in part, … Continue reading
Our latest paper reports on computational modelling to simulate calcium release within realistic cardiomyocyte cell geometries to determine how cellular architecture can affect what you see under the microscope. Read more in our paper: D. Ladd, A. Tilunaite, H.L. Roderick, … Continue reading