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Dr. Ashley Ross

Ashley Ross is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Chemistry. She is a bioanalytical chemist with expertise in electrochemistry, microfluidics, neuroscience, immunology, and ex vivo experimentation. The Ross lab has research interests focused on developing methods to probe brain-immune communication, fundamental investigations into neurochemical analyte interactions at electrode surfaces, and microfluidic platforms for advanced tissue culture.

THE GROUP

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LAB NEWS

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04/30/2022

Congrats to Blaise Ostertag, Alex Keller, Lauren Delong, and Bindu Modi for winning departmental awards!

Chemistry Departmental Awards Ceremony: April 20th 2022

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02/15/2022

Congrats Ashley Ross for being named a 2022 Alfred P. Sloan Fellow!

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01/01/2022

Congrats to the Ross lab for being granted the NSF CAREER Award!

This funding will support the lab for 5 years working on developing tunable graphene microelectrodes for detection!

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07/01/2021

Congrats to Dr. Ross for being awarded the RCSA Microbiome Neurobiology and Disease Scialog Collaborative Award!

This funding will support the lab for a year to work with Drs. Maayan Levy (UPenn) and Kai Zhang (UIUC) to "Engineer enteric neuron activity to enhance antimicrobial immunity in the gut"

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03/23/2021

Congrats to Moriah Weese who received an NSF GRFP Fellowship!

Moriah was awarded an NSF fellowship which will fund her research for the next 3 years! We are so proud of her!!

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01/22/2021

Congrats! The lab was just awarded a 2nd NIH R01!

The Ross lab was recently awarded an NIH R01 (NINDS) titled "Monitoring rapid guanosine signaling during ischemia"

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09/14/2020

Congrats Ross lab on being awarded your first R01!!

The Ross lab was awaarded their first NIH R01 (NIAID) titled "Monitoring neurochemical signaling dynamics in the lymph node"

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06/20/2020

Congrats to Dr. Gary Lim on his paper in J. of Neurochemistry!

This paper demonstrates rapid catecholamine signaling in meseneteric lymph nodes ex vivo!

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06/01/2020

Congrats to Yuxin and Collin for their paper in Chem. Communications!

This paper demonstrates that high Young's modulus carbon-fibers are fouling resistant to serotonin electropolymerization

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