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The Helix Group at Stanford is directed by Russ Altman.
The Ashley lab is focused on the application of genomics to medicine.
The overarching goal of our research is to better define the mechanisms by which the p53 protein promotes different responses in different settings.
Cellular differentiation is governed by dynamic changes occurring in the genome.
We study how the genome is translated into morphology through a ribosome code and single cell imaging of tissue patterning.
We develop and use high-complexity shRNA and CRISPR/Cas9-based tools to study stress signaling, endocytosis, and the biology of novel drugs.
The Bhatt lab applies modern genetic tools to deconvolute how the microbiome is intertwined with states of health and disease.
Our laboratory studies the molecular mechanisms of aging and longevity.
Analyzing genome wide patterns of variation to address fundamental questions in biology, anthropology, and medicine using computational biology, mathematical genetics, and evolutionary genomics.
The Calos Lab is interested in developing novel gene and cell therapy approaches to address human diseases.
The Stanford MS Program in Human Genetics and Genetic Counseling began in 2008 and is fully accredited by the Accreditation Council for Genetic Counseling (ACGC).
The Chang lab is focused on how the activities of hundreds or even thousands of genes (gene parties) are coordinated to achieve biological meaning.
Innovation in literature curation, dataset validation and ontologies enhance experimental results.
We study RNA decay, microbial antibiotic resistance, and mechanisms that regulate transcription elongation through genes containing expanded regions of trinucleotide repeats.
We aim to characterize the evolutionary dynamics of tumor progression and the genotype-phenotype map in cancer by leveraging both experimental and computational approaches.
Our center develops new technologies to address important biological questions that otherwise would not be feasible.
The Fire Lab studies the mechanisms by which cells and organisms respond to genetic change.
The major focus of this laboratory is to explore the mammalian genetic determinants of the inducible response and cellular sensitivity.
The Fordyce Lab develops new microfluidic tools for making systems-scale, biophysical measurements of genomic interactions.
The Frydman lab uses a multidisciplinary approach to address fundamental questions about molecular chaperones, protein folding and degradation.
A major focus of our work concerns the mechanisms that regulate stem cell behavior.
We investigate the mechanisms of human neurodegenerative diseases.
We work on ethical, legal, and social issues in the Biosciences, including genetics.
Our lab focuses on developing methods to probe the genome and epigenome at the single-cell and single-molecule levels.
Gene Regulation, Molecular Immunology, B-cell development, FACS development...
We study gene/RNAi therapeutics and the mechanisms of non-coding RNA-induced gene regulation.
We study the genetics, immunology, cell biology, and biochemistry of positive-strand RNA virus propagation.
The Kundaje lab develops computational models of gene regulation by integrating diverse types of large scale functional genomic data.
We are interested in RNA editing and modifications, with a focus on understanding their roles in innate immunity and their implications in autoimmune diseases, viral infection, and cancer.
Our laboratory studies the structure and function of chromosomes and chromatin in metazoans.
Our lab focuses on understanding the mechanisms by which genetic variation influences human traits.
We are working on uncovering new diseases, elucidating the causes of disease, and developing therapeutic modalities by connecting the knowledge and methodology of basic science ...
Master's Program in Human Genetics and Genetics Counseling.
Applying the model-system approach to studies of yeast cell biology and the cellular and molecular biology of the cnidarian-dinoflagellate symbiosis.
We are interested in a broad range of problems at the interface of genomics and evolutionary biology.
We investigate molecular and cellular mechanisms of tumorigenesis and regeneration, with a focus on stem cell biology.
The Sherlock lab studies the evolutionary process using experimental evolution using yeast as a model system.
We have a diverse research program at the interface of computational and functional genomics.
We are presently in an omics revolution in which genomes and other omes can be readily characterized.
The central question behind our work is how the centrosome and primary cilium control cell function and influence development.
The Steinmetz lab develops and applies interdisciplinary, genome-wide technologies to investigate the functions and mechanisms of genome regulation in health and disease.
Research in our laboratory aims to uncover the evolutionary forces that have shaped the patterns of genetic variations.
The Ting lab develops technologies to study and manipulate the molecular properties of living cells, with a particular focus on the proteins and RNA that regulate mitochondria and synapses
The Urban Lab investigates the effects of variation in human genomes on normal and abnormal brain development and function.
Understanding the molecular and cellular mechanisms underlying the faithful inheritance and function of eukaryotic chromosomes.
Work in the Vollrath laboratory is focused on understanding processes in the eye that are relevant to human health and disease.
The goal of our lab is to understand the mechanisms of cancer progression and metastasis.