9+ Research Areas
Our department is at the forefront of cutting-edge research, delving into the intricate molecular mechanisms that underpin life itself. Our scientists explore diverse scientific problems across the fields of biochemistry, biophysics, genetics, molecular biology, and genomics.
38+ Research-Active Faculty
Our research-active faculty engage in investigating practical applications to address real-world issues, simultaneously striving to push the boundaries of interdisciplinary paradigms and mentor the next generation of biochemical and biophysical scientists.
600+ Enrolled Students
Our undergraduate and graduate students learn both in the classroom and through hands-on research experiences, developing unique skillsets required for success in academia, professional school, or a career in scientific industry.
- Long-Chain Polyunsaturated Fatty Acids Accelerate the Rate of Insulin Aggregation and Enhance Toxicity of Insulin Aggregates.
- Chemical Nanoimaging and Characterizing Kinetics of Bimetallic Nanostructure-Plasmon-Driven Dimerization Reactions by Tip-Enhanced Raman Spectroscopy
- Near-infrared excitation Raman analysis of Underlying colorants on redyed fabric.
- The influence of zwitterionic and anionic phospholipids on protein aggregation.
National Science Foundation Research Coordination Network on Extreme Biophysics April 6th Symposium & April 7th Workshop Click Here to register.
During the Texas A&M AgriLife Connect Conference held on January 11, 2024, Morgan Powers was recognized for her outstanding contribution and commitment to her Graduate…
Congratulations to Dr. Dmitry Kurouski, Associate Professor in the Department of Biochemistry and Biophysics for being selected as the William A. Dugas Early Career Awards for…
Biochemistry and Biophysics News
Bioenergy sorghum wax, a potentially valuable coproduction, enhances crop’s resilience
Already valued for its resilience, biomass production and ability to improve soil fertility, bioenergy sorghum has another attribute that researchers have recently characterized: high wax production.
Mullet named University Distinguished Professor
John Mullet, Ph.D., professor and Perry L. Adkisson Chair in Agricultural Biology in the Texas A&M College of Agriculture and Life Sciences Department of Biochemistry and Biophysics, was awarded the title of University Distinguished Professor on Jan. 30.
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