Dana L. Miller, PhD
Assistant Professor, Department of Biochemistry
Affiliate member, Fred Hutchinson/UW Cancer Consortium
Molecular genetic delineation of responses to hypoxia in animals, and how these pathways influence protein homeostasis
Gene networks and pathways that modulate hydrogen sulfide signaling
Interactions between responses to nutrient deprivation, hypoxia, and hydrogen sulfide signaling
Mechanisms by which environmental changes impact the epigenetic landscape
Honors and awards
2011 – Ellison Medical Foundation New Scholar in Aging
2010 – Nathan Shock Center for Excellence in the Bsaic Biology of Aging Junior Faculty Award
2009 – NIH K99/R00 Pathway to Independence Award
Miller DL, Roth MB. (2007). Hydrogen Sulfide Increases Thermotolerance and Lifespan in C. elegans. PNAS, 104 (51): 20618-22.
Miller DL, Roth MB. (2009). C. elegans are protected from lethal hypoxia by an embryonic diapause. Curr Biol, 19 (14): 1233-7.
Miller DL, Budde MW, Roth MB. (2010). HIF-1 and SKN-1 Coordinate the Transcriptional Response to H2S in C. elegans. PLoS ONE, 6 (9): e25476.
Fawcett EM, Horsman JW, Miller DL. (2012). Creating defined gaseous environments to study the effects of hypoxia on C. elegans. JoVE, (65): e4088.
Iranon NN, Miller DL. (2012). Integrating oxygen homeostasis, nutritional status, and hydrogen sulfide signaling Frontiers in Genetics of Aging. Front Genet, 3: 257.