We've had two new people join the lab this month. Welcome, Alex and Daniel!
We still have positions open, if you're interested in joining us. Check out the Join the Lab page to learn more.
Congratulations to Greg, Evan, and Mike on the founding of Ozette, launched this month! Ozette will continue developing tools and methods for cytometry data analysis developed in the lab, with the scientific leadership support of Raphael Gottardo and Rob Hershberg.
We had two new post-docs join the lab this month. Welcome, Yapeng and Seong!
At nearly 8 months of remote work, we have some changes coming up.
The steam plant is operational, and are very excited to be working there side-by-side with our collaborators when we can go back to the office.
We've started a lab blog! The first post is by UW grad student Edward Zhao about BayesSpace, a tool he's been working on for spatial transcriptomics analysis. Check back to learn more about projects going on in the lab.
We're hiring! If you think you'd like to join us, check out the open positions.
Congratulations to Robert Amezquita for his work on "Orchestrating Single-Cell Analysis with Bioconductor". You can read it here.
Raphael and Lauren represent ImmuneSpace at the HIPC annual Face to Face meeting.
Helen Miller has joined the ImmuneSpace team. Welcome!
Fred Hutch launches the Translational Data Science Integrated Research Center. Learn more here.
Jake Wagner has joined the lab! Welcome!
Wishing farewell to Leo! After 5 years in the lab Leo is moving on to a consulting position on the Eastside.
The American Public Health Association awards Dr. Raphael Gottardo the Mortimer Spiegelman Award for his contributions to health statistics biology.
We were profiled in Hutch News — 3 new projects map out immune responses to cancers.
Congratulations to Greg Finak for his publication on DataPackageR in Gates Open Research.
Dr. Raphael Gottardo is awarded one of 85 new funding awards from the Chan-Zuckerberg Initiative.
We were featured in Hutch News — Will the flu vaccine work for you? Answer may be in your genes.