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My research focuses on the behaviour of minerals, heterogeneous catalysts and other metal oxide materials, such as polyoxometalates, at the interface with water and other small molecules.
- Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (ALS)
Elisabeth Sauer-Eriksson is a structural biologist who studies structure-function relationships of RNA-RNA and RNA protein interactions; amyloid formation. She also studies amyloidformation, and molecular mechanisms behind host-pathogen interactions. The aim with the latter project is to aid discovery of new and improved drug candidates against infectious disease pathogens. Her group uses X-ray crystallography, chemical biology, and other in vitro biochemical and biophysical methods for their studies. Sauer-Eriksson is since 2011 Assistant Head of the Chemistry Department and examinator of the PhD program.
For more information see the Integrated Structural Biology homepage:
We study how the chemical structure of metal compounds control mechanisms and kinetics for reactions which are central for the cycling of metals in the environment.
PhD student working with computational chemistry/toxicology
My research group has a long-standing interest in spectrin and spectrin-like proteins, such as α-actinin. The major aim is to understand the structural and functional roles of these proteins.
My research deals with bacterial interactions with surfaces
In my lab, we use both experimental (time-resolved X-ray scattering) and computational (MD simulations) techniques to understand membrane protein functionality.
Dean Faculty of Science and Technology
My research aims at developing methods for identifying chemicals of environmental and human health concern and to explore their mode of action by combining computational and experimental tools.
I work with analysis of chemicals in the environment. I am the system manager for ChemKeeper, the program for Chemical Management at the University and assists with chemical expertise.
My research is mainly focused on thermal treatment of biomass and other organic materials and waste fractions, from an environmental chemistry perspective.
Chaperones; Supervising PSII under light stress
Our lab is interested in understanding the molecular mechanism of autophagy and membrane trafficking regulated by small GTPases by developing novel chemical and chemo-optogenetic approaches.