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Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Nov 20, 2005 | 1 min read
and The Wharton School's online journal.
Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Nov 6, 2005 | 1 min read
, scientist at the Smith-Kettlewell Eye Research Institute in San Francisco.
Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Oct 23, 2005 | 1 min read
, National Wildlife Federation President and CEO since April of last year, has been a passionate advocate for progress in conservation.
Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Oct 9, 2005 | 1 min read
began working on DNA-damage response as a graduate student more than 20 years ago.
Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Sep 25, 2005 | 1 min read
won the 2001 Nobel Prize in Medicine or Physiology for his pioneering work characterizing yeast cell-cycle mutants.
Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Sep 11, 2005 | 1 min read
found out 25 years ago that Francis Crick had been mulling over the same big questions he was on how a tangle of neurons can lead to complex thoughts, he decided it was time to get serious about consciousness.
Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Aug 28, 2005 | 1 min read
spent almost 20 years developing technology at Bell Labs.
Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Aug 1, 2005 | 1 min read
was involved in some of the initial research on the importance and function of HIV coreceptors.
Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Jul 17, 2005 | 1 min read
's first assignment as a field applications specialist for Coulter in 1983 was to walk company founder Wallace H. Coulter through a FASEB meeting, translating some of the biology to the renowned electrical engineer who discovered the Coulter principle.
Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Jul 3, 2005 | 1 min read
wrote a case note on the first-ever biotech patent case, which involved a genetically engineered bacterium that consumed oil spills.
Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Jun 19, 2005 | 1 min read
, associate director of the Center for Statistical Consulting at the University of California, Irvine, met genomics researcher Paul Silverman after a January 2004 lecture.
Which Cover Did You Get?
The Scientist Staff | Jun 5, 2005 | 1 min read
Careful! What you're looking at is a collector's item, the first ever split run cover of The Scientist. Our Art Director, Marlene Viola, created two versions of the artwork, black on white and white on black. And, to emphasize the binary nature of digital biology, we decided to make equal numbers of each. Ask a colleague which version he or she received!
Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | May 22, 2005 | 1 min read
was in graduate school when he was bitten by the programming bug.
Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | May 8, 2005 | 1 min read
, a human embryonic stem cell researcher at the Burnham Institute in La Jolla, Calif., returned to academia a year ago after 15 years in biotechnology.
Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Apr 24, 2005 | 1 min read
, best known for leading the team that cloned Dolly, earned his PhD in 1971 for research that included work that led to the birth of Frosty, the first calf born from a frozen embryo.
Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Apr 10, 2005 | 1 min read
currently works at the University of Newcastle-Upon-Tyne, where his research centers on the evolution of color vision in humans.
Meet This Issue's Contributors
The Scientist Staff | Mar 27, 2005 | 1 min read
had a rare opportunity.
Meet This Issue's Writers
The Scientist Staff | Mar 13, 2005 | 1 min read
covered the SARS outbreak as a journalist and experienced it personally as she shopped in a surgical mask.
Meet This Issue's Writers
The Scientist Staff | Feb 27, 2005 | 1 min read
worked down the hall from Bert O'Malley, an early intron pioneer.
Meet This Issue's Writers
The Scientist Staff | Feb 13, 2005 | 2 min read
Stephen Wolniak knows the bad side of exposure on the Web, as you can read on page 10. After he was misidentified on an online message board, he was forced to change his number and consult lawyers. None of this, however, has kept him from his research and teaching, answering questions online about mitosis or, in his latest pursuit, a gallery of digital photos of plants and other species available at http://www.pbase.com/sigmasd9/steve_wolniak.Qiagen CEO Peer Schatz may have inherited his mitocho
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