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SELECTBIO Conferences Point-of-Care Diagnostics 2017

Rosanne Guijt's Biography

Rosanne Guijt, Senior Lecturer, University of Tasmania

Dr Rosanne Guijt completed her undergraduate degree in Biopharmaceutical Sciences at Leiden University, the Netherlands, and her PhD degree from Delft University of Technology where she studied between the Kluyver Institute for Biotechnology and the Institute de Microtechnique (IMT) at the Université de Neuchâtel in Switzerland. Her research involved the development of miniaturized total analytical systems (µTAS) for real-time monitoring of fermentations, and focused on the development of devices for capillary electrophoresis with integrated conductivity detection. She was awarded a fellowship from the Dutch Science and Technology Foundation STW to initiate Lab on a Chip research at the University of Tasmania (µTAS@UTAS). In Australia, she received a 4 year postdoctoral fellowship from the Australian Research Council to work in the Australian Centre for Research on Separation Science (ACROSS), and her research focus broadened to also include the development of flow-through microreactors. Her research strength is in the development of portable and field deployable analytical instrumentation, with applications in counterterrorism and environmental and bioprocess monitoring. She has also explored the use of 3D printing in microfluidics. Following her appointment in the School of Medicine focusing on the development of new technologies for point of care diagnostics and therapeutic drug monitoring. In 2014, she received an Alexander von Humboldt Fellowship for Experienced Researchers to conduct her research for 12 months at the Korean Institute for Science and Technology – Europe in Saarbrucken, followed by 12 months at the Microfluidic Chip Shop in Jena, Germany. From July 2017, she will take on the position of Professor, Smart Sensors at Deakin University, Geelong, Australia.

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Electrokinetic Size Mobility Trap for Point of Care Analysis

Thursday, 11 May 2017 at 15:00

Add to Calendar ▼2017-05-11 08:50:002017-05-11 09:50:00Europe/LondonDay

A size mobility trap (SMT) allows for the electrokinetic extraction, concentration and desalting of analytes from complex sample matrices. Examples of the SMT include the quantitative analysis of ampliciilin from whole blood and human serum albumin from urine.

Day Two

Thursday, 11 May 2017 at 08:50

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Add to Calendar ▼2017-05-10 00:00:002017-05-11 00:00:00Europe/LondonPoint-of-Care Diagnostics