Maggie So, Ph.D.

Affiliations: 
Immunobiology University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ 
Area:
bacterial genetics, bacterial pathogenesis
Website:
http://immunobiology.arizona.edu/faculty/magdalene-so-phd
Google:
"Maggie So"
Bio:

Maggie So began her independent research career at Cold Spring Harbor Labs, then the Scripps Research Institute. During this period she developed her program on the molecular mechanisms of antigenic variation in the pathogenic Neisseria. In 1993, she became chair of the Molecular Microbiology Department at Oregon Health Sciences University, where she gathered a group of highly collaborative scientists interested in the various facets of microbial pathogenesis. It was here that she developed her program on the cell biology of Neisseria pathogenesis, and on the role played by the Type IV pilus in host cell signaling. In 2007, she joined the BIO5 Institute and the Department of Immunobiology at University of Arizona, where she spearheads the Microbial Pathogenesis program and continues her research on the Type IV pilus, and where she began a program on commensal Neisseria.

Cross-listing: Cell Biology Tree

Parents

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Stanley Falkow grad student UW Medical School
Brian J. McCarthy grad student UCSF (Anatomy Tree)

Children

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Shaun Lee grad student Purdue (Cell Biology Tree)
Alexey J. Merz grad student 2000 OHSU
Cindy Arvidson post-doc University of Arizona (Microtree)
Thomas F. Meyer post-doc University of Arizona
Xavier Nassif post-doc University Paris Descartes (Cell Biology Tree)
Eric Pamer post-doc University of Arizona (Microtree)
Hank S. Seifert post-doc University of Arizona (Microtree)
Igor Stojiljkovic post-doc (Microtree)
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Publications

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Cabello FC, Cohen SN, Curtiss R, et al. (2018) Farewell Stan Stanley Falkow: 1934-2018. Environmental Microbiology
Hod I, Deria P, Bury W, et al. (2015) A porous proton-relaying metal-organic framework material that accelerates electrochemical hydrogen evolution. Nature Communications. 6: 8304
So MC, Wiederrecht GP, Mondloch JE, et al. (2015) Metal-organic framework materials for light-harvesting and energy transfer. Chemical Communications (Cambridge, England). 51: 3501-10
So MC, Beyzavi MH, Sawhney R, et al. (2015) Post-assembly transformations of porphyrin-containing metal-organic framework (MOF) films fabricated via automated layer-by-layer coordination. Chemical Communications (Cambridge, England). 51: 85-8
Hod I, Bury W, Karlin DM, et al. (2014) Directed growth of electroactive metal-organic framework thin films using electrophoretic deposition. Advanced Materials (Deerfield Beach, Fla.). 26: 6295-300
So MC, Jin S, Son HJ, et al. (2013) Layer-by-layer fabrication of oriented porous thin films based on porphyrin-containing metal-organic frameworks. Journal of the American Chemical Society. 135: 15698-701
Weyand NJ, Wertheimer AM, Hobbs TR, et al. (2013) Neisseria infection of rhesus macaques as a model to study colonization, transmission, persistence, and horizontal gene transfer. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 110: 3059-64
Son HJ, Jin S, Patwardhan S, et al. (2013) Light-harvesting and ultrafast energy migration in porphyrin-based metal-organic frameworks. Journal of the American Chemical Society. 135: 862-9
Higashi DL, Biais N, Weyand NJ, et al. (2011) N. elongata produces type IV pili that mediate interspecies gene transfer with N. gonorrhoeae. Plos One. 6: e21373
Marri PR, Paniscus M, Weyand NJ, et al. (2010) Genome sequencing reveals widespread virulence gene exchange among human Neisseria species. Plos One. 5: e11835
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