Perry Research Group
Shuo Sui

Shuo Sui

Graduate Student

Lab: (413) 545-6261
Email: ssui@umass.edu

Office Address:

N260A Life Sciences Laboratory
240 Thatcher Road
Amherst, MA 01003

Mailing Address:

159 Goessmann Laboratory
686 North Pleasant Street
Amherst, MA 01003

Biographical Statement

Shuo obtained his bachelors degree at East China University of Science and Technology over the period of Sep 2009 to July 2013. His degree thesis work was related to the development of a low-volume membrane filtration system to aid in biopharmaceutical manufacturing process development. Shuo’s aspiration is to make real impacts on the modern biopharmaceutical industry, and on human healthcare and well-being. To achiev this ambition, and as a personal trait, Shuo is particularly interested in a career connecting bioscience to manufacturing engineering. Shuo is a working on developing high-throughput microfluidic platforms for time-resolved crystallography, which have the potential to enable tremendous advances in the pharmaceutical industry and medicine by enabling direct visualization of the structural dynamics associated with protein function in an automated fashion.

Publications

  1. S. Sui, S.L. Perry, "Microfluidics: From Crystallization to Serial Time-Resolved Crystallography," Structural Dynamics, (2017) 4(3), 032202. [PDF]
  2. S. Sui, Y. Wang, K.W. Kolewe, V. Srajer, R. Henning, J.D. Schiffman, C. Dimitrakopoulos, S.L. Perry, "Graphene-Based Microfluidics for Serial Crystallography," Lab on a Chip, (2016) 16, 3082-3096. [PDF]
  3. Highlighted in the Lab on a Chip themed collection on Emerging Investigators.
    Highlighted in "Serial Crystallography Enhanced by Graphene," Chemistry World
    [PDF]
    Featured as a Science Highlight in the 2016 Annual Report for the Advanced Photon Source.
    Featured in an IALS/M2M research highlight.

Honors and Awards

Spring 2017 Tillwick and Eldridge Teaching Assistant Award
2016 IUCr Poster Award at ICCBM16
2016 International Conference on the Crystallization of Biological Macromolecules Young Scientist Travel Award