X-Ray Results

Training Instructors

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Sheng Luo

https://scholars.duke.edu/person/sheng.luo

Dr. Luo is professor of Biostatistics & Bioinformatics at Duke University. He received his PhD in Biostatistics from The Johns Hopkins University. He is Fellow of American Statistical Association (ASA) and Elected Member of International Statistical Institute. Dr. Luo is a leading expert in statistical methods of the design and analysis of clinical trials and observational studies. He has more than 100 peer-reviewed articles published in high-impact clinical and statistical journals. Dr. Luo has served as PI of multiple NIH grants on statistical methodology development. He is also PI of multiple projects regarding novel latent variable modeling and various neurodegenerative disorders rating scale development, validation, and translation funded by Parkinson’s Foundation, CHDI Foundation, and Movement Disorders Society.

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Ying Yuan

https://faculty.mdanderson.org/profiles/ying_yuan.html
Ying Yuan, PhD, is a Bettyann Asche Murray Distinguished Professor and Deputy Chair in the Department of Biostatistics at the University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center. Dr. Yuan has published over 100 statistical methodology papers on innovative Bayesian adaptive designs, including early phase trials, seamless trials, biomarker-guided trials, and basket and platform trials. The designs and software developed by Dr. Yuan’s lab (www.trialdesign.org) have been widely used in medical research institutes and pharmaceutical companies.

Dr. Yuan is the Chair of Data Safety Monitoring Board (DSMB), overseeing over 100 ongoing randomized clinical trials at MD Anderson Cancer Center. Dr. Yuan was elected as the American Statistical Association Fellow, and wrote book “Bayesian Designs for Phase I-II Clinical Trials” published by Chapman & Hall/CRC.

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Danyu Lin

https://sph.unc.edu/adv_profile/danyu-lin-phd/

Dr. Lin is the Dennis Gillings Distinguished Professor of biostatistics, a member of the Lineberger Comprehensive Cancer Center and a member of the Center for AIDS Research.

Dr. Lin has published over 170 peer-reviewed articles, most of which have appeared in leading statistical and genetic journals. He has made many fundamental contributions to statistical methods for the designs and analysis of biomedical studies, especially in the areas of survival analysis and statistical genetics. Several of his methods have been incorporated into commercial software packages and commonly used in biomedical studies. Dr. Lin has extensive applied research experience in cancer, AIDS, psychiatry and cardiovascular diseases.

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You-Wen He

https://immunology.duke.edu/people/you-wen-he-md-phd

Experienced Professor with a demonstrated history of working Medical Center, Hospital & Biotech industry. Skilled in Translational Research, Cancer Immunotherapy, Vaccines, and Molecular Biology. Strong education professional with a Postdoctoral Fellow focused in Immunology from HHMI, University of Washington.

Dr. You-Wen He received his M.D. from the Fourth Military Medical University in 1986 in China and his Ph.D. in Immunology from the University of Miami School of Medicine in 1996. He completed his postdoctoral training in Dr. Michael J. Bevan’s laboratory at HHMI/University of Washington and took an Assistant Professor position in the Department of Immunology at Duke University Medical Center in year 2000. Dr. He is currently a Professor of Immunology at Duke University Medical Center. His lab has been studying T cell biology in health and diseases. The current effort in his lab is focused on developing new strategies to treat cancers using personalized immunotherapies. His lab is examining how antibodies/antagonists to complement receptors and the cytokine IL-10 are used to treat different tumors in animal models and human. Dr. He is also leading three highly personalized cancer immunotherapy clinical trials treating patients with glioblastoma multiforme and advanced solid tumors. He studies the functional role of the fundamental intracellular processes apoptosis and autophagy in T lymphocyte function.