User:ShLo

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Stephanie Lo <br>
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Harvard College 2010
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<Br><Br>
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1885 Harvard Yard Mail Center<br>
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Cambridge, MA 02138
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<br><br>
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I have always had a passion for sciences, particularly chemistry, and hope to pursue a joint concentration in Molecular and Cellular Biology and Economics. Eventually, I plan to apply for an MD/PhD program and specialize in digestive disorders.
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<b> Latest news: </b>
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I'll be making a presentation at the next iGEM meeting on engineering <i>E.coli</i> to efficiently produce EtOH as well as adaptamers (past studies of, and potential applications of). <br><br>
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<b> What I'm Currently Reading: </b>
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Current Research Activity in Biosensors. Nakamura et al, 2003, Analytical Bioanalytical Chem. <br>
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A really great overview of some potential applications of biosensors, including electrochemical sensors, detergent sensors, acid rain sensors, red tide, cyanide sensors, E. coli used for gas toxicity monitoring (see reference 276 of the paper - I intend to look into this more), and food sensors to detect glucose, sucrose, and lactose.
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<br>Service, R. CELLULOSIC ETHANOL: Biofuel Researchers Prepare to Reap a New Harvest. <i> Science </i> 16 March 2007. Vol. 315, no 5818, 1488-1491.[http://www.sciencemag.org.ezp1.harvard.edu/cgi/content/full/315/5818/1488 Full Text; requires login]
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<br> This paper isn't as mechanism-based as the Aristou paper (cited below), but provides a nice overview of the history of ethanol use, why energy is a concern, etc. It seems to be a nice background for the general public, and provides a nice introduction to the field.
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Aristidou, A and M Penttila. Metabolic engineering applications to renewable resource utilization. <i> Science Direct: Current Opinion in Biotechnology </i> 1 April 2000. Vol 11, no 2, 187-198. [http://www.sciencedirect.com.ezp1.harvard.edu/science?_ob=ArticleURL&_udi=B6VRV-40199MT-J&_user=209690&_coverDate=04%2F01%2F2000&_rdoc=1&_fmt=&_orig=search&_sort=d&view=c&_acct=C000014438&_version=1&_urlVersion=0&_userid=209690&md5=c0db238ba5445c41b1bda11384ac0a2f Full text]
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<br> This review focuses on the bioconversion of the pentose fractions into ethanol and suggests use of biocatalysts (such as bacteria and yeast) to assist in this slow-step in the conversion of sugars into useful products.
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[http://openwetware.org/wiki/IGEM:Harvard/2007 Harvard iGEM]
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Current revision

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