Related News for Nikolai Slavov
As part of the 15th anniversary of Nature Methods, BioE Assistant Professor Nikolai Slavov was featured in the article “Voices in methods development” about what he thinks are the most exciting and essential methodological biology challenges that are poised to be tackled in the near future.
BioE Assistant Professor Nikolai Slavov Lab was highlighted in the Nature Methods article A Dream of Single-Cell Proteomics highlighting their research in single-cell proteomics.
Bioengineering Assistant Professor Nikolai Slavov has developed a breakthrough method of identifying more than a thousand proteins per cell which could help map the functions of them throughout the body.
BioE Assistant Professors Ambika Bajpayee and Nikolai Slavov were each recipients of a $125K Sanofi iAward, which were created to promote scientific breakthroughs by tapping into the world’s greatest minds through close collaboration with renowned academic institutions.
The NIH Director’s office highlighted game-changing research on “Pinpointing Plenty of Proteins – in a Single Cell” conducted by BioE Assistant Professor Nikolai Slavov and his team.
BioE Assistant Professor Nikolai Slavov has devised a method to identify more than a thousand proteins in an individual cell and estimate their abundance.
Research from BioE Assistant Professor Nikolai Slavov’s lab was featured in Technology Network’s article “Through the Looking Glass of Single Cell Proteomics“
The article “Transformative Opportunities for Single-Cell Proteomics”, which is research from BioE Assistant Professor Nikolai Slavov’s Laboratory, is featured on the cover of the Journal of Proteome Research.
The 1st Single Cell Proteomics (SCP) Conference was recently held at Northeastern which focused on demonstrating the feasibility of quantifying thousands of proteins in single cells by mass-spectrometry
Congratulations to all the winners of the faculty and staff awards, and to everyone for their hard work and dedication during the 2017-2018 academic school year.
Research pioneered in BioE Assistant Professor Nikolai Slavov’s laboratory on a mass-spec method for quantifying proteins in single cells (SCoPE-MS) was highlighted on GenomeWeb.
BioE Assistant Professor Nikolai Slavov was featured in Science magazine’s article on “Are preprints the future of biology? A survival guide for scientists“
Festival of Genomics interviewed BioE Assistant Professor Nikolai Slavov to find out about the origins and the future of a new method for quantifying thousands of proteins in single human cancer and stem cells that his laboratory developed: What are you working on right now? In terms of technology development, we are evolving our approach to Single Cell ProtEomics […]
Research from BioE Assistant Professor Nikolai Slavov's laboratory is highlighted in The Scientist in the article entitled "How Statistics Weakened mRNA’s Predictive Power".
Recently the Slavov lab developed Single Cell ProtEomics by Mass Spectrometry (SCoPE-MS), and validated its ability to identify distinct human cancer cell types based on their proteomes. They used SCoPE-MS to quantify over a thousand proteins in differentiating mouse embryonic stem cells. The single-cell proteomes enabled them to deconstruct cell populations and infer protein abundance […]
BioE Assistant Professor Nikolai Slavov was awarded the National Institutes of Health Director's New Innovator Award and a $2.35M grant to study "Ribosome-Mediated Translational Regulation during Stem Cell Differentiation".
23 COE faculty and affiliates were recipients of FY17 TIER 1 Interdisciplinary Research Seed Grants for 12 different projects representing over $600K dollars of investment in research.
BioE Assistant Professor Nikolai Slavov's research was featured in Trends in Biochemical Sciences for "All Ribosomes Are Created Equal. Really?"
BioE Assistant Professor Nikolai Slavov wrote the feature article in eLIFE about "Making the most of peer review".
BioE Assistant Professor Nikolai Slavov has shown that cells build different ribosomes that likely not only assemble amino acids into proteins but also regulate protein production.