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School of Medicine


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  • Felix J. Hartmann

    Felix J. Hartmann

    Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Pathology

    Bio Dr. Hartmann received a B.Sc. and M.Sc. in Molecular Biotechnology from the University of Heidelberg, Germany and his PhD from the University of Zurich, Switzerland for his research on T cell effector functions in human autoimmune diseases. In 2017, he joined Stanford University as a postdoctoral fellow to study cancer immunology using highly multiplexed tissue imaging technologies. His research combines novel single-cell and imaging proteomic technologies with novel biological assays to reveal interactions of immune cells with their local environment and how this impacts clinical outcome in human cancer. Most recently, he has developed a novel approach that enables analysis of cellular metabolism in individual cells and with spatial resolution.

    Dr. Hartmann has been the recipient of a Van Riemsdijk PhD Fellowship, a Swiss National Science Foundation Postdoctoral Scholarship (2016), a Novartis Foundation for biomedical research Postdoctoral Fellowship and a European Molecular Biology Organization (EMBO) LongTerm Postdoctoral Fellowship. He has received numerous awards, including a Distinction Award for his Ph.D. Thesis (2016), the Pfizer Research Award (2016), and a Young Investigator Award from the American Association of Immunologists (2019). In 2020, he has received a Young Investigator Grant from the Helmholtz Association.

  • Laurin Heinrich

    Laurin Heinrich

    Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Pathology

    Bio Laurin Heinrich, Ph.D. is a dedicated Postdoctoral Research Fellow specialized in neuroscience and neurophysiology. Driven by her passion to improve therapeutic strategies for neurodegenerative and neurodevelopmental disorders, she seeks to uncover and understand the mechanisms underlying severe diseases such as Parkinson's. She thereby incorporates an interdisciplinary approach combining human iPSC modeling and CRISPR screening with molecular biological and novel electrophysiological techniques.
    During a 6 months postdoctoral fellowship at the Katholieke Universiteit Leuven, Laurin contributed to the development of a functional cortico-striato-nigral neuronal microcircuit using human-derived iPSC (2020). She completed her doctoral thesis in the lab of Prof. Dr. Carsten Duch at the Institute of Developmental Biology and Neurobiology (IDN) at the Johannes Gutenberg-University Mainz (2016-2019), where she investigated the neuronal function of ?2? calcium channel subunits. She received her Master of Science with a major in Neurobiology from Johannes Gutenberg-University Mainz (2013-2015) and a Bachelor?s degree from the Technical University Kaiserslautern (2010-2013).

  • Samuel Kimmey

    Samuel Kimmey

    Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Pathology

    Current Research and Scholarly Interests Investigating early human development with single cell proteomics to understand how stem cells make developmental decisions at the molecular level. To accomplish this, protein expression of key regulators is quantified simultaneously in single, differentiating embryonic cells to produce a high-dimensional map of transcription factor expression along a developmental axis. The generated highly multiplexed data is used to infer function and relationships of key regulators.

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