Professor Mrinal Bhave
Mrinal obtained her PhD from the University of Poona in Pune, India, followed by post-doctoral positions at the National Institute of Health (USA) and University of Florida. Her experience also includes research posts with the Murdoch Institute of the Royal Children's Hospital in Melbourne and Pitman-Moore Australia, after which she joined Victoria University as a teachign and research academic. She joined Swinburne University in 2002, where her current research activities are focused on addressing agricultural and environmental issues applying molecular biology, biochemistry and biotechnology techniques.
Biotechnology; Cell Biology and Biochemistry; Molecular Biology
PhD candidate and honours supervision
Higher degrees by research
Accredited to supervise Masters & Doctoral students as Principal Supervisor.
Fields of Research
- Biochemistry And Cell Biology - 310100
- Agricultural Biotechnology - 300100
- Genetics - 310500
Biotechnology;Cell Biology and Biochemistry;Molecular Biology
Also published as: Bhave, Mrinal; Bhave, M.
This publication listing is provided by Swinburne Research Bank. If you are the owner of this profile, you can update your publications using our online form.
Recent research grants awarded
- 2021: Multiplexed surface signals to inhibit mixed bacterial biofilm formation *; ARC Discovery Projects Scheme
- 2020: Investigating the mode of action of antimicrobial peptides *; Australian Nuclear Science & Technology Organisation
- 2020: Small/wide angle X-ray scattering - Swinburne preferred access - SAXS *; Australian Nuclear Science & Technology Organisation
- 2019: Structural interactions between puroindolines and lipid membranes using small angle scattering techniques *; Australian Nuclear Science & Technology Organisation
- 2014: Embassy of Libya Canberra's donation in support of research project of PhD student Ms. Nadin Mustafa Shagaghi (Mrinal Bhave supervisor) *; Embassy of Libya Canberra
- 2013: Testing the nutraceutical effects of vitamin E components isolated from rice and barley in a model cell line, for cardiovascular health benefits. *; Melbourne-Sarawak Research Collaboration Scheme
* Chief Investigator
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