Amelia Weber Hall
Hall AW, Battenhouse AM, Shivram H, et al. Bivalent Chromatin Domains in Glioblastoma Reveal a Subtype-Specific Signature of Glioma Stem Cells. Cancer Res. 2018; 78(10): 2463-2474.
Halling DB, Liebeskind BJ, Hall AW, et al. Conserved properties of individual Ca2+-binding sites in calmodulin. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA. 2016; 113(9): E1216-E1225.
Mohanty S, Hall AW, Mohanty P, et al. Novel association of polymorphic genetic variants with predictors of outcome of catheter ablation in atrial fibrillation: new directions from a prospective study (DECAF). J Interv Card Electrophysiol. 2016 45(1): 7-17.
Shpak M, Hall AW, Goldberg MM, et al. An eQTL analysis of the human glioblastoma multiforme genome. Genomics. 2014; 103(4): 252-63.
Ni Y, Hall AW, Battenhouse AM, Iyer VR. Simultaneous SNP identification and assessment of allele-specific bias from ChIP-seq data. BMC Genetics. 2012; 13(46).
Amelia Weber Hall, Ph.D.
Amelia Weber Hall is a computational biology research fellow in the Program in Medical and Population Genetics at the Broad Institute of MIT and Harvard, and a member of the Ellinor Lab. She performs functional genomics experiments at the bench, in addition to data analysis for a number of projects. Her work focuses on understanding the mechanisms of phenotype variation originating from the non-coding genome. In her work for the PCL, she studies transcriptome analysis in engineered cardiomyocytes, and is part of the single-cell mapping efforts in human and rat heart.
Prior to joining the Broad Institute and Massachusetts General Hospital in 2017, Hall was first a research technician, and then a graduate student at the University of Texas at Austin. Her work as a technician focused on incorporating non-natural amino acids into the calcium signaling protein calmodulin. As a graduate student, her research centered on building models of chromatin and transcription in primary glioblastoma samples.
Hall holds a Ph.D. in microbiology from the University of Texas at Austin, and a B.S. in molecular genetics from the University of Rochester.