Graham Johnson, PhD
|School||UCSF School of Pharmacy|
|Address||600 16th Street|
San Francisco CA 94158
|Los Alamos Labs, University of New Mexico||2012||Artist in Residence, The Art of Systems Biology & NanoScience|
|VIZBI annual meeting, vizbi.org||2012||NVIDIA Best Poster Award|
|National Science Foundation & Science Magazine||2011||1st place video, NSF Science & Engineering Visualization Challenge|
|National Science Foundation & Science Magazine||2005||1st place image, NSF Science & Engineering Visualization Challenge|
|National Science Foundation||2006
||2009||NSF Predoctoral Fellowship|
|ASCB Cell Dance||2007||1st place Image|
|ASCB Cell Dance||2007||2nd place Animation|
|Association of Medical Illustrators||2010||Award of Merit|
|National Science Foundation & Science Magazine||2007||Runner Up Video, NSF Science & Engineering Visualization Challenge|
|Association of Medical Illustrators||2005||Certificate of Merit Illustration|
|Association of Medical Illustrators||2002||Award of Excellence, Cell Biology textbook|
|Johns Hopkins School of Medicine||1997||Annette Burgess Award, Ophthalmological Illustration|
The Johnson Lab focuses primarily on developing algorithms to enable scientists to generate, simulate, and visualize molecular models of cells, namely a software called autoPACK/cellPACK. We continue to work with Ludovic Autin to develop ePMV in extended collaboration with Arthur Olson's lab at Scripps and on other uPy related projects. This summer we have engaged in a google summer of code project called sigViz with other UCSF and Gladstone researchers to generate cell signaling network flux simulators.
The Johnson lab also develops outreach software that enables scientists and illustrators to interoperate the computational tools of science and art and works closely on these fronts with Tom Ferrin's Computer Graphics Lab (CGL) at UCSF as a Resource for Biocomputing, and Visualization, and Informatics (RBVI) collaborator, and with the Molecular Graphics Lab (MGL) at The Scripps Research Institute as a former National Biomedical Computational Resource (NBCR) member and current collaborator.
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