Contributors

Nuala Del Piccolo

Nuala Del Piccolo
Nuala Del Piccolo is a postdoctoral scholar in the biomedical engineering department at the University of California, Davis. She earned her Ph.D. in materials science and engineering at Johns Hopkins University.

Articles by Nuala Del Piccolo

A collaboration to study host immunity in plants and animals
Journal News

A collaboration to study host immunity in plants and animals

July 22, 2021
Characterizing chemokine function in plants may help researchers identify the protein’s role in humans.
From the journals: MCP
Journal News

From the journals: MCP

May 6, 2021
Using silver nanoparticles to target cancer. Glycosylation of SARS-CoV-2. Characterizing the glycan signature in tumor tissue. Read about recent papers in the journal Molecular & Cellular Proteomics.
It’s just data: Women in biological chemistry
Observance

It’s just data: Women in biological chemistry

Feb. 11, 2021
To mark the International Day of Women and Girls in Science, we look at Johns Hopkins biophysics professor Karen Fleming’s data-driven approach to studying gender equity
From the journals: MCP
Journal News

From the journals: MCP

Jan. 28, 2021
The saliva peptidome in oral cancer, proteins targeted by an oncology therapy and effector protein localization to host cell mitochondria. Read about recent papers on these topics in Molecular & Cellular Proteomics.
A career in metabolism research and a drive to mentor minority students
Research Spotlight

A career in metabolism research and a drive to mentor minority students

Aug. 31, 2020
Spurred to research by a program for undergrads from underrepresented groups, Claudio Villanueva pays it forward.
How is myelin made?
Journal News

How is myelin made?

April 14, 2020
Understanding the makeup of the protective coating on neurons may inform future therapies for neurological disorders such as multiple sclerosis.
Chang has made the WWOX gene his life’s work
Member News

Chang has made the WWOX gene his life’s work

Jan. 29, 2020
Though Chang’s lab frequently numbered fewer than five people, his team was one of three to report independently the cloning of WWOX in 2001.