Biography

Dr. Mohammad Qneibi did his doctorate in Neurochemistry/biochemistry at the State University of New York at Albany in the USA. During his doctorate he has been selected to receive the Arthur O. Long Teaching Assistant Award from the chemistry department in 2011, and in 2013, he received a prestigious honor from the President’s Excellence Award in Teaching at the State University of New York at Albany; upon finishing his graduate school in 2013 he started his postdoctoral fellowship at Yale University, School of Medicine in the Cellular and Molecular Physiology Department. Before the graduate school, he received his BS degree in Chemical Engineering and Biotechnology in 2006. Currently, he is an assistant professor at An-Najah University, School of Medicine.

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Education
Institution
State University of New York at Albany
Country
United States of America
Degree
PhD
Faculty
Science
Department
Chemistry/Biochemistry/Neurochemistry
Thesis
Structure-Activity Relationship of 2,3-Benzodiazepin-4-ones as Noncompetitive AMPA Receptor Antagonists
Speciality
Biochemistry/Electrophysiology,
Sub speciality
Neuroscience
Duration
2009 - 2013
Institution
Bar Ilan University
Country
Palestine
Degree
BSc
Faculty
Engineering
Department
Chemical Engineering & Biotechnology
Thesis
Research project of novel materials for photodynamic cancer therapy and their organic synthesis
Speciality
Chemical Engineering
Sub speciality
Biotechnology
Duration
2002 - 2006
Institution
St.George School
Country
Palestine
Degree
High School
Faculty
Department
Thesis
Speciality
Sub speciality
Duration
1989 - 2001
Employment History
Country
United States of America
Institution
State University of New York at Albany
Position/Job Description
Research Assistant /Rapid kinetic investigation of the mechanism of inhibition for a group of 2,3-benzodiazepine compounds, also known as GYKI compounds
Period
Sept. 1, 2009 - May 19, 2013
Country
United States of America
Institution
Yale University, School of Medicine
Position/Job Description
Postdoctoral Associate/Characterizing novel membrane receptors that perceive environmental inputs and convert them into electrical signals in the somatosensory neurons
Period
June 10, 2013 - June 10, 2014
Publications
Courses
  • No Data Available