The following people constitute the Editorial Board of Academic Editors for PeerJ. These active academics are the Editors who seek peer reviewers, evaluate their responses, and make editorial decisions on each submission to the journal. We will continue to add to the board of Academic Editors and are seeking qualified and diverse academics who share our vision.
Associate Member, Dept. of Biochemistry, St. Jude Children's Research Hospital. Associate Professor at University of Tennessee Health Sciences Center College of Medicine
Worked in the groups of R.R.Ernst at ETH and I.D.Campbell at University of Oxford. Established the first NMR group at EMBL Heidelberg in 1992. Worked at the Medical Research Council NIMR in London, since 1997. EMBO fellow. At King's College London since 2013. She is EMBo and Academia Europaea member
After completing my training as a physician, I enrolled in a Ph.D. program to become a biomedical researcher. My doctoral training, in the broad field of biochemistry, and cell and molecular biology, focused on mechanisms of glycosylation, which is altered in diseases such as cancer and neuromuscular dystrophy. My current research focus is on microRNAs, tumor micro-environment and RNA editing.
Dr Bob Patton is a Lecturer in Clinical Psychology at University of Surrey. He has run a research consultancy since 1993. During the 90s he worked as a consultant for the Home Office Drugs Prevention Initiative and research associate in health promotion for the University of Northumbria. Based in London since 1997, he has held a variety of research positions at KCL, Royal Holloway, LSHTM, Imperial College, Surrey University and the Maudsley Hospital.
Professor of Neuropathology. Director, Institute of Neuropathology, University Hospital Münster, Germany. Editor-in-Chief, Acta Neuropathologica. Editor-in-Chief, Acta Neuropathologica Communications. President, German Society of Neuropathology and Neuroanatomy.
Professor of Cutaneous Medicine, University of Manchester and Professor of Dermatology and Experimental Dermatology, University of Luebeck. Editor, Epxerimental Dermatology.
Dr. Pavasovic is an early career academic in the School of Biomedical Sciences at QUT. Her research interests are primarily in the area of physiological and functional genomics of marine invertebrates. Dr. Pavasovic uses molecular and bioinformatic approaches to answer questions relating to stress physiology and novel gene evolution in animal systems.
MD, U. of Athens, Greece
PhD, Syracuse U, NY
Chief of the Human Retrovirus Section of the National Cancer Institute, USA
Interests: HIV pathogenesis, Molecular Biology, gene regulation, Biotechnology, protein engineering, cytokines, Immunotherapy, Vaccines, Nucleic acid vaccines, gene therapy
Joe Pawlik has worked primarily in the area of marine chemical ecology, most recently on the chemical defenses of sponges on Caribbean coral reefs. He received his BS in 1982 from the University of Minnesota, and his PhD in 1988 from Scripps Institution of Oceanography. After postdoctoral fellowships at Friday Harbor Labs and Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, he joined the faculty at UNC Wilmington in 1991, where he teaches Invertebrate Zoology and directs a research program involving undergraduate, MS and PhD students.
Professor of Psychiatry and Neurobiology at Yale University School of Medicine and founding Director of the Olin Neuropsychiatry Research Center at the Institute of Living, Hartford, CT. Medical school, University of Newcastle/Tyne, UK. Graduate degree in philosophy, Columbia University, NY. Psychiatry chief residency & postdoctoral training, Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore, MD. Founding Director & Professor, Division of Psychiatry Neuroimaging, Johns Hopkins SOM.
The lab investigates how we experience, simulate, understand and remember information from the world around us. More specifically we investigate the phenomenology, mechanisms and neural basis of mental imagery, working memory, decision-making, visual perception, learning and the clinical applications for all these processes. We currently utilise behavioural methods, functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) and transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS), all with human subjects.