Features

The maverick of big data

 

How did composing modern music and motivating teams under extreme environmental conditions contribute to Dr. Gaudenz Danuser’s unique perspective?

The frontier that lines the gut

 

Dr. Lora Hooper began the research for which she is now internationally known – studying the microbes that live inside the gut – just as the field took off.

Working smarter with AI

 

Imagine a future in which the clinic is wired with sensors that recognize you and streamline your visit.

A nano partnership with macro potential

 

An innovative digital pH sensor designed to improve the accuracy of tumor surgeries grew out of the unique, long-term collaboration of a cancer surgeon and a scientist.

Thirst for knowledge

 

Dr. David Mangelsdorf and Dr. Steven Kliewer first worked together as postdoctoral researchers. Parting ways, they became fierce but friendly competitors before joining forces again.

Teaming with insight

 

The unexpected partnership of Drs. Helen Hobbs and Jonathan Cohen laid the scientific foundation for a new class of cholesterol-lowering drugs and identified the first gene for the emerging threat of nonalcoholic fatty liver disease.

Looking forward: Better ways to take a closer look

 

From investing in the most advanced cryo-electron microscopy to building novel 3-D optical microscopes for cancer studies, UT Southwestern is at the forefront of using and creating the technologies needed to advance biomedical discovery.

Beyond the resolution revolution

 

When Drs. Sandra Schmid and Michael Rosen began planning UT Southwestern's cryo-electron microscopy (cryo-EM) facility, they shared a vision: They wanted the University to use the new technology as soon as it attained atomic resolution.

Proteins shaping up

 

The first structures solved in UT Southwestern Medical Center's new $22.5 million cryo-EM facility and published in the prestigious journal Nature grew out of a dynamic collaboration.

All together now: $5.5M CPRIT grant

 

UT Southwestern Medical Center's cryo-electron microscopy facility runs 24/7, and a new CPRIT grant will help make technology available to more campus researchers.