Media Coverage

Promise of stem cell research focus of Arizona Science Center talk

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J. Kullman, 10.16.2012, ASU News: Haynes, whose work focuses on synthetic biology, will talk about what advances in stem cell research promise for the future at 7 p.m., Nov. 2, at the Arizona Science Center.

Read more at ASU News.

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Must a paper trail be paper?

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S. Carpenter, 09.14.2012, Science Careers: Biologist Karmella Haynes of Arizona State University, Tempe, keeps her lab notebook on OpenWetWare, one of many open-source wikis designed to serve as electronic lab notebooks.

Read more at Science Careers.

Haynes brings expertise in synthetic biology to ASU’s biomedical engineering program

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N. Pierce & J. Kullman, 02.21.2012, ASU News: Haynes, who joined Arizona State University last year as an assistant professor in the School of Biological and Health Systems Engineering, one of ASU’s Ira A. Fulton Schools of Engineering, was recently elected for a two-year term as a Councilor for the Institute of Biological Engineering (IBE).

Read more at ASU News.

Rethinking DNA and RNA

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C. Agapakis, 09.27.2011, Scientific American: Karmella Haynes, now setting up her own lab at Arizona State University, set out to not just create new sequences of DNA, but to alter how DNA is read by the cell.

Read more at Scientific American: Oscillator.

Time to Teach: Is there room for teaching and research in a postdoc experience?

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A. Widener, 08.18.2011, HHMI Bulletin: As she faced the end of grad school, Karmella Haynes wasn’t sure what direction to take. “I couldn’t think of a research project that got me really excited,” says the graduate of Washington University in St. Louis.

Read more at the HHMI Bulletin.

Calculating Bacteria: Real Computer bugs?

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I. Flatow, 05.23.2008, Science Friday: A group of scientists reports in the Journal of Biological Engineering that they have created specially modified E. coli bacteria capable of performing one specific type of calculation, a puzzle known as the “pancake flipping problem.” Karmella Haynes, one of the researchers, discusses the prospects for biologically based computing, and ways in which calculating bacteria might be useful.

Listen to the interview at the NPR website.