Difference between revisions of "About"

From QuigleyWiki
Jump to: navigation, search
(Created page with "Hi there. I'm a developmental biologist who went into genomics a few years ago. This involved a departure from tried-and-true methods and trying my hand at molecular biology m...")
 
 
(13 intermediate revisions by the same user not shown)
Line 1: Line 1:
Hi there. I'm a developmental biologist who went into genomics a few years ago. This involved a departure from tried-and-true methods and trying my hand at molecular biology methods development. It also involved learning to properly do bioinformatics. Totally worth it. I never looked back.
+
Hi there. I started out as a developmental biologist (did lots of ''in situ'' hybridizations, fate-mapping with fluorescent dextrans, confocal imaging, that sort of thing) turned genomicist turned bench-and-data-scientist hybrid.
 +
 
 +
My work these days (along with this [http://www.recursionpharma.com/team.html fantastic team]) focuses on using and generating tools to tackle basic questions about how cells go wrong and how we can make them better, and the approach that seems to work the best is just to measure everything - I mean ''everything'' - to see how sick cells respond to candidate treatments. It's working nicely.
 +
 
 +
I also like to play outside and work with my hands when possible (butchering, fixing old cars). Can't sit in front of a computer ''all'' the time.
 +
 
 +
Contact me at iquigley at gmail dot com.
 +
 
 +
[https://www.linkedin.com/in/ian-quigley-562635a linkedin]
 +
 
 +
[https://twitter.com/mucociliary twitter]

Latest revision as of 02:50, 17 August 2016

Hi there. I started out as a developmental biologist (did lots of in situ hybridizations, fate-mapping with fluorescent dextrans, confocal imaging, that sort of thing) turned genomicist turned bench-and-data-scientist hybrid.

My work these days (along with this fantastic team) focuses on using and generating tools to tackle basic questions about how cells go wrong and how we can make them better, and the approach that seems to work the best is just to measure everything - I mean everything - to see how sick cells respond to candidate treatments. It's working nicely.

I also like to play outside and work with my hands when possible (butchering, fixing old cars). Can't sit in front of a computer all the time.

Contact me at iquigley at gmail dot com.

linkedin

twitter