Author Archives: Edmund Crampin
Our review of how mathematical models help to understand nano-bio interactions is out now in Nanoscale Advances. S.T Johnston, M. Faria, E.J. Crampin (2021) Understanding nano-engineered particle-cell interactions: biological insights from mathematical models. Nanoscale Advances, 2021, DOI: 10.1039/D0NA00774A
Congratulations to Dr Matt Faria, who has been awarded an Emerging Research Leader award at the final research workshop of the ARC Centre of Excellence in Convergent Bio-Nano Science and Technology (CBNS)!
Our congratulations to Dr Michael Pan who has been awarded a 2-year Early Career Research Fellowship at the School of Mathematics and Statistics, University of Melbourne!
Many congratulations to Hilary, who has completed her PhD. Hilary’s thesis ‘Mathematical models of calcium signalling in the context of cardiac hypertrophy’ was supervised by Prof. Edmund Crampin and Dr Vijay Rajagopal, with Prof Llew Roderick (Leuven) and Prof Christian … Continue reading
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
Congratulations to Dr Matt Faria who has been awarded the Rejane Langlois Fellowship to conduct research in Synthetic Biology at the Department of Biomedical Engineering. Matt will be working at the intersection of synthetic biology, mathematical modelling, and nano-engineering.
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