Ned Wingreen

Ned S. Wingreen, Ph.D.

Principal Investigator
Howard A. Prior Professor of the Life Sciences
Professor of Molecular Biology and Lewis-Sigler Institute for Integrative Genomics
Acting Director of Lewis-Sigler Institute for Integrative Genomics

Curriculum Vitae

Office/Lab
243 Carl Icahn Laboratory
Washington Road
Princeton, NJ  08544
(609) 258-8476
Education
B.S., Physics, California Institute of Technology
M.S., Ph.D., Physics, Cornell University
 
Areas of Research
Biophysics, Computation & Modeling, Genomics, Microbiology & Virology

Ned Wingreen

Ned S. Wingreen, Ph.D.

Principal Investigator
Howard A. Prior Professor of the Life Sciences
Professor of Molecular Biology and Lewis-Sigler Institute for Integrative Genomics
Acting Director of Lewis-Sigler Institute for Integrative Genomics

Curriculum Vitae

Office/Lab
243 Carl Icahn Laboratory
Washington Road
Princeton, NJ  08544
(609) 258-8476
Education
B.S., Physics, California Institute of Technology
M.S., Ph.D., Physics, Cornell University
 
Areas of Research
Biophysics, Computation & Modeling, Genomics, Microbiology & Virology

Biography

Ned Wingreen is the Howard A. Prior Professor of the Life Sciences at Princeton University. He is a member of the Department of Molecular Biology and of the Lewis-Sigler Institute for Integrative Genomics, where he is currently acting director. He is also associated faculty in the Department of Physics. Ned received his Ph.D. in theoretical condensed matter physics from Cornell University in 1989. He did his postdoc in mesoscopic physics at MIT before moving, in 1991, to the NEC Research Institute in Princeton. At NEC, he continued to work in mesoscopic physics, but also started research in biophysics which grew into a general interest in problems at the interface of physics and biology. Ned joined Princeton University in 2004. Ned's current research focuses on modeling intracellular networks in bacteria and other microorganisms, as well as studies of microbial communities. He is a fellow of the American Physical Society and the American Association for the Advancement of Science.