University of Glasgow Featured Masters Courses
University College London Featured Masters Courses
Imperial College London Featured Masters Courses
University of Cambridge Featured Masters Courses
Manchester Metropolitan University Featured Masters Courses

MSc by Research in Molecular Cell Signalling


Durham University Department of Biosciences

About the course

An MSc project by Research is available in the group of Dr. Martin Schröder in the Department of Biosciences at Durham University to study stress signalling mechanisms originating from the endoplasmic reticulum.

Endoplasmic reticulum (ER) stress contributes to the development and progression of many diverse diseases affecting secretory tissues, such as diabetes and neurodegenerative diseases. The successful candidate will employ modern genetic and molecular techniques to understand the underlying cell biological mechanisms in endoplasmic reticulum stress signalling that maintain the homeostasis of the endoplasmic reticulum.

Specifically, the student will use a combination of synthetic molecular biology, yeast genetic, and biochemical approaches to characterise how dephosphorylation of the

Read more about this course

Want more information about this course?

Enter your email address below to get more information from Durham University


Entry Requirements

2:1 Honours degree in Biology, Molecular Biology, Biochemistry, Natural Sciences or related subjects. Language requirement (where applicable) IELTS 6.5 with no element scoring less than 6.


Fees

£4,327 (EU and home students), £24,300 (overseas students) more details at: Please see the university website for further information on fees for this course.


Where is Durham University

Course Content

Visit institution website Add to shortlist Delete from shortlist

Enquire About This Course

Recipient: Durham University

* required field

Please correct the errors indicated below to send your enquiry

The information you submit to this university will only be used by them to deal with your enquiry. For more information on how we use your data, please read our privacy statement


Your enquiry has been emailed successfully



Search Suggestions

Based on your current searches we recommend the following search filters.