Martin Kampmann, PhD
|School||UCSF School of Medicine|
|Department||Institute for Neurodegenerative Diseases|
|Address||675 Nelson Rising Lane|
San Francisco CA 94158
||2020||New Innovator Award|
|Paul G. Allen Family Foundation||2015
||2018||Allen Distinguished Investigator Award|
||2018||Pathway to Independence Award (K99/R00)|
|Program for Breakthrough Biomedical Research, UCSF||2012||Postdoctoral Fellowship|
|Jane Coffin Childs Memorial Fund||2010
|The Rockefeller University||2006||David Rockefeller Fellowship|
|Howard Hughes Medical Institute||2003
|Magdalene College, Cambridge University||2003||Saunders Prize for Natural Sciences|
|Magdalene College, Cambridge University||2002||Keilin Prize for Natural Sciences|
|German National Merit Foundation (Studienstiftung)||1999
Our goal is to understand how human cells maintain their proteins in a functional and balanced state. The cellular pathways safeguarding protein function and balance are termed the proteostasis network. We aim to elucidate how the proteostasis network dynamically adapts to the needs of the cell and how it is challenged and rewired in diseases, especially cancer and neurodegenerative diseases.
We use an interdisciplinary approach to address these questions. Our functional genomics technology enables us to query the function of each gene in the human genome in a process of interest. We systematically investigate interactions between genes to identify pathways and networks. The resulting genetic interaction maps can reveal how the proteostasis network is rewired in disease contexts. We use biochemistry, biophysics and cell biology to uncover the mechanisms by which genes function in normal and disease states of the cell.
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