Over 1,300 faculty are affiliated with Stanford Bio-X and are eligible to apply for our grants and be notified about fundraising opportunities, collaborations with industries, events, courses and available facilities and instruments. Learn how to become an affiliate or learn how to submit a Letter of Intent for the Stanford Bio-X Seed Grants!

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Indoor headshot photo of a smiling female faculty member, Dr. Valerie Chock, Professor of Pediatrics at Stanford University.

Valerie Chock - Professor of Pediatrics (Neonatology) and (by courtesy) of Obstetrics & Gynecology (Maternal Fetal Medicine)

Bio-X Affiliated Faculty

Dr. Valerie Chock's research interests include:

  • Neurological monitoring in critically ill infants
  • Altered hemodynamics in neonates, especially in relation to prematurity, congenital heart disease, and central nervous system injury
  • Determination of the hemodynamic significance and effects of a patent ductus arteriosus in the preterm infant
  • Utilizing NIRS (near-infrared spectroscopy) and other technologies for improved monitoring in the NICU
Outdoor headshot photo of a smiling white male faculty member, Dr. Andrea Montanari, Professor of Statistics and Mathematics at Stanford University.

Andrea Montanari - John D. & Sigrid Banks Professor and Professor of Mathematics

Bio-X Affiliated Faculty

Dr. Andrea Montanari is a Professor in Statistics and Mathematics at Stanford University. He received a Laurea degree in Physics in 1997, and a Ph.D. in Physics in 2001 (both from Scuola Normale Superiore in Pisa, Italy). He has been post-doctoral fellow at Laboratoire de Physique Théorique de l'Ecole Normale Supérieure (LPTENS), Paris, France, and the Mathematical Sciences Research Institute, Berkeley, USA. From 2002 to 2010 he was Chargé de Recherche (with Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique, CNRS) at LPTENS.

Indoor headshot photo of a smiling white male faculty member, Dr. Mark Kasevich, Professor of Physics and Applied Physics at Stanford University.

Mark Kasevich - William R. Kenan Jr. Professor, Professor of Physics and of Applied Physics

Bio-X Affiliated Faculty

Dr. Mark Kasevich's research interests include:

  • Development of quantum-optimal imaging protocols and instruments, including high speed fluorescence lifetime microscopy;
  • Multipass electron microscopy, and multipass Raman microscopy;
  • Quantum sensing and networks, including development of networked entangled state atomic clocks and interferometers.
Headshot photo of a smiling female faculty member, Dr. Laura Gwilliams, Assistant Professor of Psychology at Stanford University.

Laura Gwilliams - Assistant Professor of Psychology and (by courtesy) of Linguistics

Bio-X Affiliated Faculty

Dr. Laura Gwilliams is jointly appointed between Stanford Psychology, Wu Tsai Neurosciences Institute and Stanford Data Science. Her work is focused on understanding the neural representations and operations that give rise to speech comprehension in the human brain. To do so, she brings together insight from neuroscience, linguistics and machine learning, and takes advantage of recording techniques that operate at distinct spatial scales (MEG, ECoG and Neuropixels).

Indoor headshot photo of a smiling male Asian faculty member with glasses, Dr. Xiaojie Qiu, Assistant Professor of Genetics at Stanford.

Xiaojie Qiu - Assistant Professor of Genetics

Bio-X Affiliated Faculty

Dr. Xiaojie Qiu is an assistant professor at the Department of Genetics, the BASE program, and the Department of Computer Science (Courtesy) at Stanford. Dr. Qiu’s Ph.D. work at the University of Washington with Dr. Cole Trapnell made substantial contributions to the field of single-cell genomics, exemplified by the development of Monocle 2 and Monocle 3, which can accurately and robustly reconstruct complex developmental trajectories from scRNA-seq data. In his post-doc at Whitehead Institute with Dr. Jonathan Weissman, Dr.

Outdoor headshot photo of a smiling white male faculty member, Dr. Biondo Biondi, Professor of Geophysics at Stanford University.

Biondo Biondi - Barney and Estelle Morris Professor

Bio-X Affiliated Faculty

Dr. Biondo Biondi and his students devise new algorithms to improve the imaging of active and passive seismic data. Images obtained from seismic data are the primary source of information on the structural and stratigraphic complexities in Earth's subsurface and on many subsurface dynamic processes. These images are constructed by processing seismic wavefields recorded at the Earth's surface and generated by either active-source (e.g., vibroseis trucks) experiments or by natural (e.g., ocean waves) and anthropogenic (e.g., vehicle traffic) sources.

Photo of a smiling white male faculty member, Dr. Brice Gaudilliere, Associate Professor of Anesthesiology at Stanford University.

Brice Gaudilliere - Associate Professor of Anesthesiology, Perioperative & Pain Medicine (Adult-MSD) and (by courtesy) of Pediatrics (Neonatology)

Bio-X Affiliated Faculty

Born in France, Dr. Brice Gaudilliere studied Engineering at Ecole Polytechnique before completing an MD-PhD degree from the Harvard-MIT Health Sciences and Technology program and a postdoctoral fellowship at Stanford University (Dr. Garry Nolan laboratory). Research in the Gaudilliere lab combines high parameter mass cytometry (suspension and imaging mass cytometry) with other proteomics approaches to study how the human immune system responds and adapts to physiological or pathological stressors.

Outdoor headshot photo of a smiling Black male faculty member, Dr. Kyle Daniels, Assistant Professor of Genetics at Stanford University.

Kyle Daniels - Assistant Professor of Genetics

Bio-X Affiliated Faculty

Dr. Kyle Daniels obtained his BS in Biochemistry from the University of Maryland College Park in 2010, conducting undergraduate research with Dr. Dorothy Beckett, PhD. He obtained his PhD in Biochemistry with a certificate in Structural Biology and Biophysics. His dissertation is titled "Kinetics of Coupled Binding and Conformational Change in Proteins and RNA" and was completed in the laboratory of Dr. Terrence G. Oas, PhD. Dr. Daniels performed postdoctoral training with Dr. Wendell A.

Headshot photo of a smiling white female faculty member with long dark hair and glasses, Dr. Jeannette Bohg, Assistant Professor of Computer Science at Stanford University.

Jeannette Bohg - Assistant Professor of Computer Science

Bio-X Affiliated Faculty

Dr. Jeannette Bohg is an Assistant Professor of Computer Science at Stanford University. She was a group leader at the Autonomous Motion Department (AMD) of the MPI for Intelligent Systems until September 2017. Before joining AMD in January 2012, Dr. Bohg was a PhD student at the Division of Robotics, Perception and Learning (RPL) at KTH in Stockholm. In her thesis, she proposed novel methods towards multi-modal scene understanding for robotic grasping.