Eivind Valen did his PhD in Bioinformatics at the University of
Copenhagen under Albin Sandelin and Anders Krogh. He later moved to Harvard University and The Broad Institute where he did his postdoc in the lab of Alex Schier.
Katarzyna “Kasia” Chyżyńska got her M.Sc. from the Technical University of Denmark (DTU) and is currently pursuing her PhD. She is working on the dynamics of translation, in particular stalling and stop-codon read through.
Kornel Labun acquired his M.Sc. in Bioinformatics at the Silesian University of Technology. He is currently pursuing his PhD in the topic of small open reading frames. His interests also include CRISPR and software development.
Gunnar Schulze has a M.Sc in Bioinformatics from the University of Potsdam. He currently pursues a PhD, studying the evolution of gene regulation and developing methods for sensitive contaminant detection in sequencing data.
Puja Thiel did her PhD in molecular biology at the University of Bergen. She has been working on various aspects of gene regulation in in-vitro systems and in zebrafish. Currently works on features of mRNAs that regulate their translation.
Adam Giess has worked several years as a bioinformatician at the University of Oxford and Imperial College. Before that he got his M.Sc. in Bioinformatics from the University of Leicester. Currently pursuing his PhD working on translational regulation and uORFs.
Teshome Tilahun Bizuayehu has two master degrees from Ghent University and Nord University. He did his PhD at Nord University on regulation and targeting of microRNAs during development and has worked on characterizing small non-coding RNAs.
Yamila Torres Cleuren did her MSc at King’s College London on translational medicine, then pursued her PhD at the Rothman lab (University of Auckland, New Zealand, and University of California Santa Barbara) working on C. elegans quantitative genetics and early developmental stages. Currently working as a postdoctoral fellow on translational regulation and the maternal to zygotic transition.
Håkon Tjeldnes holds a bachelor degree in both molecular biology and bioinformatics from the University of Bergen.
He currently pursues his masters degree in bioinformatics, working on the identification of upstream open reading frames and their downstream effects in a variety of human cell-types and tissues.