Faculty in the Green Center for Systems Biology
Rama Ranganathan, M.D., Ph.D.
Director, Cecil H. and Ida Green Comprehensive Center for Molecular, Computational, and Systems Biology
Cecil H. and Ida M. Green Chair in Biomedical Science
M.D., University of California–San Diego
Ph.D., Biology, University of California–San Diego
B.S., Bioengineering, University of California
Postdoctoral Fellowships, Harvard Medical School, The Salk Institute
Johann Deisenhofer, Ph.D.
Virginia and Edward Linthicum Distinguished Chair in Biomolecular Science; Regental Professor
Ph.D., Experimental Physics, Technical University of Munich
Kimberly Reynolds, Ph.D.
Cecil H. and Ida Green Center for Systems Biology
Ph.D., Biophysics, University of California, Berkeley
Postdoctoral Fellow, UT Southwestern
Research Program: Understanding the Organization and Evolution of Cellular Systems
Erdal Toprak, Ph.D.
Southwestern Medical Foundation Scholar in Biomedical Research
Ph.D., Biophysics and Computational Biology, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA
M.S., Physics, Bogazici University, Istanbul, Turkey
B.S., Physics, Bogazici University, Istanbul, Turkey
Michael Rosen, Ph.D.
Professor and Chair, Department of Biophysics
Mar Nell and F. Andrew Bell Distinguished Chair in Biochemistry
Ph.D., Organic Chemistry, Harvard University
B.S., Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, University of Michigan
The Rosen Lab studies the physical mechanisms of actin regulation. We seek to understand both the structure and dynamics of individual pathway components and also how and why those components are organized into micron-scale cellular assemblies.
Elliot Ross, Ph.D.
Professor of Pharmacology
Greer Garson and E.E. Fogelson Distinguished Chair in Medical Research
Ph.D., Biochemistry, Cornell University
Dr. Ross' group studies how cells process information, particularly through heterotrimeric G proteins: the molecular mechanisms used to detect, sort, amplify, and convey information, and how these mechanisms are regulated to provide G protein signaling modules with adaptability and diversity.