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The development of an improved ‘superglue’ technology by Department of Biochemistry's Dr Mark Howarth and his group could help in cell capture approaches aimed at detecting and treating cancer.
The Kennedy Trust for Rheumatology Research-funded OxKen programme will fully fund 4 Oxford University medical students each year from 2021-5 to undertake DPhils in the Medical Sciences Division in the fields of musculoskeletal disease, inflammation and immunology.
The DPhil in Computational Discovery is a multidisciplinary programme spanning projects in Advanced Molecular Simulations, Machine Learning and Quantum Computing to develop new tools and methodologies for life sciences discovery.
The DPhil in Cancer Science Programme provides research based doctoral training for cancer researchers from clinical, biological, engineering, mathematics and statistics backgrounds. Students will receive a world leading research training experience that integrates an education initiative spanning cancer patient care, tumour biology and research impact; on- course and post-programme mentorship; and a specialised, fundamental, subject specific training programme that is tailored to individual research needs.