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Dr Barry Moore


Pure and Applied Chemistry


Effect of mixing, concentration and temperature on the formation of mesostructured solutions and their role in the nucleation of DL-valine crystals
Jawor-Baczynska Anna, Moore Barry D., Sefcik Jan, Moore Barry D.
Faraday Discussions Vol 179, pp. 141-154, (2015)
Novel reconstitution assembly
Vos Jan, Moore Barry
Method for preparing amorphous precipitated protein particles
Vos Jan, Macleod Andrew, Moore Barry
Protein coated microcrystals formulated with model antigens and modified with calcium phosphate exhibit enhanced phagocytosis and immunogenicity
Jones Sarah, Asokanathan Catpagavalli, Kmiec Dorota, Irvine June, Fleck Roland, Xing Dorothy, Moore Barry, Parton Roger, Coote John
Vaccine Vol 32, pp. 4234-4242, (2014)
Population and size distribution of solute-rich mesospecies within mesostructured aqueous amino acid solutions
Jawor-Baczynska Anna, Moore Barry D., Lee Han Seung, McCormick Alon V., Sefcik Jan
Faraday Discussions Vol 167, pp. 425–440 , (2013)
Method for preparing amorphous precipitated protein particles
Vos Jan, Macleod Andrew, Moore Barry

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Professional activities

UK PharmSci
UK PharmSci
Academy of Pharmaceutical Sciences (External organisation)
British Pharmaceutical Conference

more professional activities


Paragone (H2020 SC2 SFS)
Moore, Barry (Principal Investigator)
Period 04-Jul-2016 - 31-Mar-2018
Enzyomics - Rapid Multiplex Determination of Enzyme activity and selectivity
Graham, Duncan (Principal Investigator) Moore, Barry (Co-investigator)
Period 01-Oct-2004 - 30-Sep-2007
New Approaches to High Throughput Protein, Isolation, Purification and Concentration
Moore, Barry (Principal Investigator) Cormack, Peter (Co-investigator) Sefcik, Jan (Co-investigator)
There is a new generation of medicines under development that are based on natural molecules such as proteins or DNA. These will potentially be safer and more effective than current medicines but they are much more difficult to manufacture. Generally proteins are made in cells by biotechnology methods that are similar to those used in the fermentation of beer and wine. However, separation of the pure protein from the rest of the cell is much more challenging than the harvesting of ethanol. In this project we will investigate a new separation process based on coating proteins on the surface of crystals. This technique is known to work well with pure proteins but here we will investigate if it can be applied to the complex mixtures produced when processing cells. The aim will be to find specific conditions where the target protein can be purified from the other proteins and other cell components. If successful the research could potentially help speed up the development and reduce the cost of protein based medicines.
Period 29-Oct-2007 - 28-Jun-2011

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Pure and Applied Chemistry
Thomas Graham Building

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