The Payne Lab
|July, 2013. From left to right, Front Row: Emilie, Sathvik, Saheli, Candace, Kaitlyn, Sabiha, Chelsea. Back Row: Austin, Deb, Alex, Josh, Christine, Kerry, Srikant.|
|Christine K. Payne, CV |
Associate Professor of Chemistry and Biochemistry
Saheli earned her Ph.D. in Biomedical Engineering from Case Western Reserve University and her M.S. from Drexel University. While at Case Western, Saheli worked in the group of Prof. Harihara Baskaran on cellular migration. Saheli is working with the Payne and Kemp labs to understand redox activity inside cells.
|Debjyoti Bandyopadhyay |
Debjyoti earned his Ph.D. in Chemistry from Syracuse University with Prof. Yan-Yeung Luk. Debjyoti has worked on the fabrication of self-assembled monolayers (SAMs) of chiral polyol-terminated alkanethiols on gold. In the Payne Lab, Debjyoti is working on bioconjugation and lysosomal transport.
Austin earned his Ph.D. in Chemistry from University of Massachusetts Amherst with Prof. Mike Barnes. studying the orientation edependence of chiroptical properties of single molecules. He is now building a two-photon TIRF microscope.
|Alexandra Hill |
Alexandra earned her Ph.D. in Pharmaceutical Technology from the Martin Luther University Halle-Wittenberg in Germany with Prof. Karsten Mäder. studying the controlled release of nanosuspensions from osmotic devices. In the Payne Lab, she is starting a project focused on the interaction of biomedically relevant nanoparticles with cells.
Josh earned his Ph.D. in Physical Chemistry from the University of Texas at Austin with Prof. Xiaoyang Zhu investigating organic photovoltaics with non-linear optical microscopy. In the Payne lab, he is working on the biological synthesis of PEDOT:PSS.
|Srikant Iyer |
Srikant earned his Ph.D. in Chemistry and Chemical Biology from Cornell University with Prof Ulrich Wiesner synthesizing multicolor fluorescent dye-based silica nanoparticles. In the Payne group, he is working on characterizing nanoparticle-protein interactions and the effect of cellular membrane potential.
Candace earned her M.S. and B.S. in Chemistry from Western Washington University. In the Payne Lab, she is studying nanoparticle-protein interactions.
Dipesh earned his B.S. in Biochemistry from Quinnipiac University in Connecticut and is a first-year grad student at GT. His principal interest is in Analytical Chemistry, but in the Payne Lab he will focus on a project studying the effects of membrane potential on nanoparticle binding.