(New page: =Student Registration/Questionnaire= Please copy the source code from this page to your user page (click on the Image:EditButton.jpg button above, and copy everything inside the box t...)
|Line 4:||Line 4:|
Revision as of 23:56, 8 February 2007
Please copy the source code from this page to your user page (click on the button above, and copy everything inside the box to your user page). Fill in the answers and print out a copy for next time. You do not need to keep the information on your user page once you've printed it out.
20.109 Spring 2007
Course 20, minor in Management
Year of Graduation
emilie7 at mit dot edu
Have you taken
7.05/5.07 (Biochemistry) currently taking
7.06 (Cell Biology) no
7.02 (General Biology Lab) no
5.310 (General Chemistry Lab) no
Do you have any experience culturing cells (mammalian, yeast or microbial)?
Do you have any experience in molecular biology (electrophoresis, PCR, etc)?
Please briefly describe any previous laboratory experience
UROP in Fee Lab in McGovern Institute, BCS. February 06- present. I do brain surgery on songbirds, perform profusions, histology, immunochemistry, and microscopy.
Anything else you would like us to know?
Optional: As mentioned in lecture on 02.06.07, we would like you to consider how, as a biological engineer you might test the superstition "Spit on a bat before using it for the 1st time to make it lucky."
I would perform a double blind experiment in which both athletes testing bats and evaluators scoring performance of the bats do not know which bats have been spit upon. One could then statistically analyze the data from bats that had and had not been spit upon to see if bats with spit on them were any luckier. If, as I suspect, they are not, then I have proven that I do not need to go into molecular analysis of the spit to try to find the elements which contribute to the luck.