Assoc. Prof.

Özge Can

Mühendislik Fakültesi Tıp Mühendisliği
Dr. Özge Can has received his BS degree in Chemical Engineering from the Ege University, Izmir, Turkey in 2001. He started his master’s studies at the Izmir Institute of Technology and worked as a research and teaching assistant in the Department of Chemical Engineering. He then went to United States in 2004 to obtain his Ph.D. and attended Fenn College of Engineering at the Cleveland State University, Cleveland, Ohio, where he has received doctoral dissertation research expense award. He worked as a research and teaching assistant during his Ph.D. within the Department of Chemical and Biomedical Engineering. He then worked at the University of Delaware, Newark, Delaware, USA as an NIH postdoctoral fellow until 2010. The same year he was appointed as Assistant Professor of Medical Biochemistry at the Acibadem University, Istanbul, Turkey. He is a member of TauBetaPi (Engineering Honor Society), Turkish Biochemistry Society and founder member of the Proteomics Society (Turkey). Dr. Can was appointed as Vice Dean of the School of Engineering and Vice President of the Distance Learning Application and Research Center, Acibadem University in 2015. Dr. Can is currently a faculty member of the Department of Medical Engineering, Acibadem University. Dr. Can’s current research interests are development and characterization of monoclonal antibodies, brain tumor proteomics and cancer biomarkers. He is a member of Acibadem University Brain Tumor Research Group.
Doctorate Cleveland State University
Master's Degree Izmir Institute of Technology
Undergraduate Ege University
High School İzmir Atatürk Lisesi
Development and characterization of biosimilar monoclonal antibodies, brain tumor proteomics, cancer biomarkers, protein/small molecule design and characterization, antifreeze proteins, protein adsorption and modelling. Designing optimal systems for the expression and detection of functionally active human G-protein coupled receptors in yeast through protein engineering and random mutagenesis coupled with advanced techniques such as FACS (Fluorescence activated cell sorting) and multi-photon confocal microscopy. Ionexchange columns and modelling, environmental goitrogens.
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