Grant winners - 15 May 2014

May 15, 2014

Leverhulme Trust

International Network Grants
Sciences

Instabilities in partially ionised prominence plasmas

Laplacians, random walks, bose gas, quantum spin systems

Research Project Grants
Sciences

A quantitative approach towards understanding the evolutionary cortical size regulation

Neurogenomics of perception

 

Arts and Humanities Research Council

The redress of the past: historical pageants in Britain, 1905-2016

 

Economic and Social Research Council

ESRC/DFID Joint Scheme for Poverty Alleviation Research

New norms and forms of development: brokerage in maternal and child health service development and delivery in Nepal and Malawi

 

Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council

Research Grants

Gustotopic mapping in humans: a high-resolution fMRI study to assess detailed topography and modulations

Understanding the hippocampal-perirhinal-prefrontal tripartite circuit in associative memory

Delivering ELIXIR-UK

 

Royal Society

Wolfson Research Merit Awards

Awards are worth £10,000-£30,000 a year, which is a salary enhancement

The new biometric: your life in your hands

Understanding parasitism: survival and immunoregulation of parasitic nematodes

In detail

Malcolm Clench, <a href=Sheffield Hallam University" src="/Pictures/web/a/f/b/malcolm-clench-sheffield-hallam-universit_150.jpg" />

NC3Rs/EPSRC

Award winners: Malcolm Clench (team lead), David Smith, Neil Cross and Laura Cole
Institution: Sheffield Hallam University
Value: £244,045

Labelled IMS-TAG proteins for quantitative mass spectrometry imaging

A technique to reduce the need for animal testing in pre-clinical research is being developed. In previous projects that looked at protein change in tumours after anti-cancer drug administration, researchers needed to be able to measure changes in protein levels to provide clinicians with an accurate picture of how tumours respond to treatment. “Under the usual method you would need around 25 mice for testing, but by using mass spectrometry imaging, only one mouse would be needed,” Professor Clench said.

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