Daisy LuffDaisy graduated from the University of Cambridge in 2014 with a BA and Master of Natural Sciences degree, specialising in biochemistry. Her early undergraduate research investigated the molecular basis of integrin binding to collagen in the lab of Professor R Farndale. In 2013 she undertook a summer studentship with Professor D Carling at the MRC CSC in London investigating the role of AMPK in prostate cancer. Her subsequent masters research focused on identifying LRRK2 binding partners in the lab of Professor N Gay at the Department of Biochemistry. Daisy's current research at the Babraham Institute aims to elucidate the molecular mechanisms underlying PI3K p110 isoform-specific roles in lymphocytes.
Obesity-Induced Metabolic Stress Leads to Biased Effector Memory CD4(+) T Cell Differentiation via PI3K p110δ-Akt-Mediated Signals.
Mauro C, Smith J, Cucchi D
Targeting PI3K in Cancer: Impact on Tumor Cells, Their Protective Stroma, Angiogenesis, and Immunotherapy.
Okkenhaug K, Graupera M, Vanhaesebroeck B
Eil R, Vodnala SK, Clever D
537 1476-4687:539-543 (2016)
Clinical spectrum and features of activated phosphoinositide 3-kinase δ syndrome: A large patient cohort study.
Coulter TI, Chandra A, Bacon CM
The Journal of allergy and clinical immunology
Roychoudhuri R, Clever D, Li P
Inhibition of Phosphoinositide 3-Kinase p110delta Does Not Affect T Cell Driven Development of Type 1 Diabetes Despite Significant Effects on Cytokine Production.
Barbera Betancourt A, Emery JL, Recino A
11 1932-6203:e0146516 (2016)
PI3Kδ promotes CD4(+) T cell interactions with antigen presenting cells by increasing LFA-1 binding to ICAM-1.
Garçon F, Okkenhaug K
Immunology and cell biology
Roychoudhuri R, Eil RL, Clever D
The Journal of clinical investigation
Okkenhaug K, Roychoudhuri R
8 1937-9145:pe3 (2015)
Okkenhaug K, Burger JA
Current topics in microbiology and immunology
393 0070-217X:123-42 (2016)
Sauer K, Okkenhaug K
Frontiers in immunology
6 1664-3224:410 (2015)