- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
The Noble Prize Winner in Medicine 2007, Dr Mario Capecchi has accepted to join the honorary editorial board of Journal Nanotechnology Progress International (JONPI). Dr. Capecchi is currently a Professor at University of Utah Howard Hughes Medical Institute. He won the Nobel Prize in Medicine in 2007 with Drs Smithies and Evan for his groundbreaking research discovery of targeted mutation in mice paving way for a lot of innovative crucial applications in preventive medicine and cures of challenging diseases including tumor, cancer, etc.
Dr. Capecchi studied at Harvard and later became a professor there before his current position at Utah. Other outstanding numerous awards of Dr. Capecchi include Bristol Myers Squibb distinguished achievement in neuroscience, Gairdner Foundation International Achievement in Medical Sciences, Alfred Sloan prize of General Motor Cancer Research Foundation, Kyoto Prize in basic sciences, etc. He is a member of the National Academy of Sciences.
Please join me to welcome Dr. Capecchi to JONPI editorial board. Journal Nanotechnology Progress International (JONPI) is the #1 nano journal. Details about JONPI can be found at www.Fonai.org. Manuscripts continue to be actively accepted.
About Focus Nanotechnology Africa Inc. (FONAI)
Focus Nanotechnology Africa Inc. (FONAI), is a not-for-profit and tax exempted under Section 501(c) (3) of the IRS code. It is for scientific and educational purpose in the USA, Africa and the Caribbean.
For more information, please click here
Dr. Ejembi John Onah
Copyright © Focus Nanotechnology Africa Inc. (FONAI)If you have a comment, please Contact us.
Issuers of news releases, not 7th Wave, Inc. or Nanotechnology Now, are solely responsible for the accuracy of the content.
|Related News Press|
News and information
Attosecond physics: Mapping electromagnetic waveforms July 25th, 2016
Accurate design of large icosahedral protein nanocages pushes bioengineering boundaries: Scientists used computational methods to build ten large, two-component, co-assembling icosahedral protein complexes the size of small virus coats July 25th, 2016