Laboratory of Pathology, CCR
National Cancer Institute
United States of America
Dr. Batchelor received his B.S. in Physics from Villanova University. He obtained his M.S. and Ph.D. in Physics from the University of Pennsylvania, where he studied two-component signal transduction in bacteria. He pursued postdoctoral training in the Department of Systems Biology at Harvard Medical School, where he studied p53's dynamical response to DNA damage. Dr. Batchelor heads the LP’s Systems Biology section. His research combines experimental and computational approaches to understand how individual cells process information about their intracellular state and extracellular environment, and how they use that information to affect appropriate responses. His current work focuses on the tumor suppressor protein p53, an important regulator in the response to DNA damage.
1) Systems biology, 2) Signal transduction, 3) Cellular stress responses, 4) Single cell analysis, 5) Advanced microscopy, 6) p53, 7) Cancer Biology, 8) Cell Biology, 9) Systems Biology.
Harton MD, Batchelor E. Determining the limitations and benefits of noise in gene regulation and signal transduction through single cell, microscopy-based analysis. Journal of Molecular Biology. 2017 Mar 11.