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Tamás Korcsmáros started his research work as a high-school student in a biochemistry laboratory and for five years he worked on the experimental analysis of redox adaptation. He graduated as a molecular biologist (Eotvos Lorand University, Budapest, Hungary) and as a PhD student developed a gap-filling signalling network database, SignaLink. In Budapest, he established the NetBiol - Network Biology group, which focuses on signalling and regulatory networks. The group has been developing novel databases and web-services to meet key scientific community needs.
In March 2014, Tamás moved to Norwich and works as a Computational Biology Fellow at the Earlham Institute and Quadram Institute Bioscience (QIB). His multi-disciplinary group is currently combining computational and experimental approaches to predict, analyse and validate host-microbe interactions in the gut, especially in relation to the regulation of autophagy by microbes and upon disease conditions such as inflammatory bowel disease and cancer. Tamás also took major part in the organisation of eight international conferences (each with more than 1000 participants), he is the co-founder of two network analysis companies and coordinated 3 innovation grant programs. Since 2001, Tamás has been participating as a volunteer in Hungarian and international talent support organizations. He is currently the Chairman of the Research Student Foundation supporting 5000 high-school research students.
Fazekas D, Koltai M, Türei D, Módos D, Pálfy M, Szalay-Bekő M, Lenti K, Farkas IJ, Vellai T, Csermely P, Korcsmáros T (2013) BMC Systems Biology 7:7
NRF2-ome, an integrated web resource to discover protein interaction and regulatory networks of NRF2.
Türei D, Papp D, Fazekas D, Földvári-Nagy L, Módos D, Lenti K, Csermely P, Korcsmáros T (2013) Oxidative Medicine and Cellular Longevity doi: 10.1155/2013/737591
2012: Tamás' work was acknowledged by a research scholarship of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences and by the prestigious Junior Prima Award for outstanding Hungarian young scientists.