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Simona Francese is Professor of Forensic and Bioanalytical Mass Spectrometry at Sheffield Hallam University, UK. She holds a degree in Chemistry obtained from the University of Salerno, Italy, and a PhD in Chemical Sciences awarded in 2004 by the same University with a one year period spent at the University of Leeds, UK, thanks to a Marie Curie fellowship. She was a post doctoral fellow at the University of Leeds in 2004 and 2006, a research associate at the University of Florence, Italy (2006-2008). She took on a lectureship in biomedical sciences at Sheffield Hallam University in 2008, becoming Reader in 2014.
In her current role, she is the Head of the Bioanalytical Research Group and Deputy Head of the Centre for Mass Spectrometry Imaging.
She is an expert in the development of MALDI MS Imaging applications and has pioneered its development for the analysis of latent fingermarks to profile offenders. More recently she has engaged in the development of MALDI MS based methods for the robust detection, provenance and mapping of blood in stains and marks publishing 30 papers (out of a total of 70) on these topics.
Her research has been implemented in police casework in UK and Europe and has been partly funded by the Home Office, West Yorkshire Police and The Defence Science and Technology Laboratory, UK. She is one of the 60 invited members of the International Fingermark research Group and a member of the European Network of Forensic Sciences. Since March 2017, she is the Chair of the EU COST Action CA16101 MULTi-modal imaging of FOREnsic SciEnce Evidence (MULTI-FORESEE)- tools for Forensic Science’. She engages public dissemination at all levels and one recent endeavour was the delivery of a TED talk in Vancouver on molecular fingerprinting.
Dr. Valérie Gabelica studied Chemistry and obtained her PhD in Sciences in 2002 at the University of Liège. After a postdoc in Frankfurt as Humboldt fellow, she rejoined the Mass Spectrometry Laboratory in Liège where she obtained a permanent position as FNRS research associate in October 2005. She joined the Institut Européen de Chimie et Biologie (IECB, Bordeaux, France) in 2013 with the support of an ATIP-Avenir grant, and became an Inserm research director (DR2) in December 2013. She obtained an ERC Consolidator grant in 2014. She was awarded the Prix du Dr. et de Mme Henri Labbé (French Academy of Sciences) in 2018, and the Liliane Bettencourt Prize for Life Sciences (Fondation Bettencourt-Schueller) in 2021.
She currently serves as director of the IECB (www.iecb.u-bordeaux.fr), as member of the INSERM section CSS1 and is an associate editor for Analytical Chemistry since 2021.
Her main research interests are fundamental aspects of mass spectrometry and its application to non-covalent complexes in general and nucleic acid complexes in particular, with research themes spanning from physical chemistry to biophysics and structural chemistry and biology.
Prof. Kathryn Lilley received her PhD in Biochemistry from the University of Sheffield. After being a laboratory manager for eleven years, she established the Cambridge Centre for Proteomics, University of Cambridge in 2001. She became the Professor in Cellular Dynamics in Department of Biochemistry University of Cambridge in 2012. She directs a research programme focused on characterising features that drive RNA and protein species to different parts of the cell and the functional consequences of their localization. To enables this goal, she has developed and applied technologies to map RNA and protein subcellular localization on a cell-wide scale. Her research looks at the effect of post transcriptional and post translational processing on location, and the extent of re-localization in response to cellular stress and disease.
She is a recipient of a Wellcome Trust Investigator Award and a partner in EPIC-XS. She is the recipient of the Juan Pablo Albar Proteome Pioneer Award from the European Proteomics Association the HUPO Distinguished Achievements in Proteomics award. She was elected as a member of EMBO in July 2020.
Dr Christophe D. Masselon has over 25 years expertise in MS instrumentation and methods development for bioanalysis. He obtained his PhD in Physical Chemistry from the University of Metz (France) in 1997. After a post-doctorate at the ETH Zürich (Switzerland), he joined the group of Richard D. Smith at PNNL in Richland (WA, USA). There, he contributed to the development of high performance FTMS for proteomics application, notably through pioneering work in multiplexed tandem MS and the AMT tag approach. In 2005, he was awarded a Marie Curie International Reintegration grant to join the CEA Grenoble (France), where he led research efforts in MS-based clinical proteomics. In 2010/11, he visited the University of Washington in Seattle (WA, USA) as a CEA Eurotalent fellow, and investigated surface acoustic wave nebulization. Returning to Grenoble, he initiated a fruitful collaboration with CEA LETI on nano-electro-mechanical sensors (NEMS), leading to the development of a novel NEMS-MS system architecture with unique capabilities.
His current research interests include MS instrumentation and methods to study the structure of ultra-massive species such as whole viruses or nanoparticles in the multi-MDa range.
Prof. Gary W. Miller serves as Vice Dean for Research Strategy and Innovation and Professor of Environmental Health Sciences at the Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health, Columbia University, New York, NY, USA
Dr. Miller founded the first exposome center in the U.S. and wrote the first book on the topic. He has helped develop high-resolution mass spectrometry methods to provide an omic-scale analysis of the human exposome. He serves as Co-Director of Columbia’s Irving Institute Precision Medicine Resource, which supports integration of exposomics and environmental measures into clinical and translational research projects. He is a member of the NIH All of Us Research Program Advisory Panel and the founding editor of the new journal Exposome, published by Oxford University Press.
Luigi Mondello is Full Professor of Analytical Chemistry at the University of Messina, Italy.
His research is focussed on the development of conventional chromatography and multidimensional chromatographic instrumentation and software (GC×GC, LC×LC, LC-GC×GC, LC-GC-GC-GC-prep.), coupled to state-of-the-art MS, for the study of complex matrices constituents and contaminants in foodstuff.
He is the author of around 500 scientific papers and more than 1000 conference presentations, with an H-index of 69 (Google Scholar) and a total impact factor of more than 1000. The Analytical Scientist Magazine (Texere) has included him in one of the top ten worldwide scientist in the field of Separation Science and has been awarded with the HTC Award, COLACRO Medal, Silver Jubilee Medal, Liberti Medal, TASIAs, IFEAT Medal, GC×GC Lifetime Achievement, Golay Award, Robert Kellner Lecture, the Herbert J. Dutton Award the Giovanni Dugo Medal Prof. A. Waksmundzki Medal Award, the Canneri Medal and the Martin Medal. He is editor of Journal of Essential Oil Research (Taylor&Francis), and Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry (Springer) and of Green Analytical Chemistry (Elsevier).
Dr. Dan Raftery is a Medical Education and Research Endowed Professor at the University of Washington, School of Medicine, and Professor at the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center in Seattle WA. Dr. Raftery received his PhD from Berkeley and was previously Professor of Chemistry in the Analytical Division at Purdue University, where his group began its research in metabolomics in 2003.
Dr. Raftery’s current research program is focused on the development of new analytical methods and their application to a range of clinical and basic science studies in metabolomics. His group uses advanced mass spectrometry and NMR methods for the identification of early biomarkers and metabolic risk factors for a number of cancers and other diseases, and for the exploration of systems biology in cells and mitochondria.
Dr. Raftery is the Director of the Northwest Metabolomics Research Center at UW Medicine, and an Associate Editor for Analytical Chemistry.
Dr. Govert Somsen is full professor of Biomolecular Analysis/Analytical Chemistry at the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam, The Netherlands. He obtained his doctorate in Amsterdam, and subsequently was assistant and associate professor at the University of Groningen and Utrecht University in The Netherlands.
His main expertise is on hyphenated concepts in separation science directed to the characterization of (bio)polymers and (bio)active compounds. His group made significant contributions to the development, optimization and application of coupled analytical techniques combining selective liquid-phase separations with mass spectrometry, optical spectroscopy and bioactivity assays.
He is (co-)author of over 200 papers in these fields, and editor of Journal of Chromatography B.
Dr. Olga Vitek is a Professor in the Khoury College of Computer Sciences at Northeastern University. Previously, she was named the Sy and Laurie Sternberg Interdisciplinary Associate Professor at Northeastern University, and was a tenured faculty and a University Faculty Scholar at Purdue University. She conducts research at the intersection between statistical science and machine learning, and mass spectrometry and systems biology. Her lab develops open-source software MSstats (relative quantification of proteins in mass spectrometric experiments) and Cardinal (analysis of mass spectrometric images). She is the lead organizer of the May Institute on Computation and Statistics for Mass Spectrometry and Proteomics.
Work in Olga Vitek’s lab has been recognized with the Chan Zuckerberg Essential Open Source Software for Science Award, and with the Gilbert S. Omenn Computational Proteomics Award of the US Human Proteome Organization. Olga is a Fellow of the American Statistical Association, a Senior Member of the International Society for Computational Biology, and an Elected Member of the Council of Human Proteome Organization (HUPO) and of the Board of Directors of US HUPO. She is Associate Editor of the journal Bioinformatics.
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Dr. Kathrin Breuker is Associate Professor at the University of Innsbruck (Austria). She completed her studies in Physics with a Diploma Thesis on MALDI TOF MS at the University of Münster (Germany), her PhD with a Thesis on proton transfer reactions in the gas phase at the ETH Zürich (Switzerland), followed by a postdoctoral stay in Fred McLafferty's laboratory at Cornell University (USA), where she studied protein structure in the gas phase by ECD, and her habilitation in biophysical chemistry at the University of Innsbruck (Austria).
Her current research is in biomolecular mass spectrometry with focus on RNA covers mechanisms of dissociation, gas phase radical reactions, RNA modifications, and the structure, folding, and interactions of biomolecules in the gas phase.
Prof. Dr. Alejandro Cifuentes is a Full Research Professor at the Institute of Food Science Research (CIAL), belonging to the National Research Council of Spain (CSIC), Madrid, Spain, is Director of Metabolomics Platform (CIAL) and head of the Laboratory of Foodomics.
He has defined for the first time in a SCI journal the new discipline of Foodomics in 2009.
His current research topic are in foodomics (including proteomics, lipidomics and metabolomics), food safety, as well as isolation and characterization of natural bioactives and their effect on human health.
Dr. Emilie Destandau is Full Professor at the Institut de Chimie Organique et Analytique (UMR 7311), University of Orléans, France.
Her current research is on the development of friendly eco-extraction methods of natural compounds and implementation of metabolomic approaches for molecule identification in complex plant extracts.
Dr. Maria Fedorova studied Biochemistry at Saint-Petersburg State University, Russia and obtained her PhD at Faculty of Chemistry and Mineralogy, Leipzig University, Germany. She worked as a group leader at the Institute of Bioanalytical Chemistry, Faculty of Chemistry and Mineralogy, at the University of Leipzig. In August 2021, Maria’s group moved to the Center for Membrane Biochemistry and Lipid Research, TU Dresden.
Her research is focused on development and optimization of chromatography and mass spectrometry methods for analysis of lipids and their modified forms. Dr Fedorova group works on implementation of high throughput LC-MS methods in discovery lipidomics targeting in-depth identification and quantification of human lipidome in variety of tissues. By combining lipidomics data with investigation of related proteins and protein post-translational modifications via systems medicine approach, Dr Fedorova aims for a deeper understanding of pathophysiology of obesity, insulin resistance, type II diabetes and cardiovascular disorders.
Another focus of Dr Fedorova’s research is the development and application of mass spectrometry-based methods for analysis of protein and lipid modifications, including lipid-protein adducts. She is working to understand the role of redox lipid and protein signaling in the onset and progression of human disorders associated with chronic inflammation, including cardiovascular and metabolic diseases