Benjamin JudkewitzDeep imaging in transparent brains
The Judkewitz lab uses a combination of optical and molecular tools to study brain-wide circuits in one of the smallest living vertebrates, Danionella translucida.
The Judkewitz lab is located at the Charité / Humboldt University campus in central Berlin. It uses a combination of optical and molecular tools to study brain-wide circuits in one of the smallest living vertebrates, Danionella translucida. Established in 1710, Charité is one of the largest medical schools in Europe. It lays claim to more than half of all German Nobel Prize winners in Physiology or Medicine, including Emil von Behring, Robert Koch, and Paul Ehrlich.
Publication 1: Schulze L, Henninger J, Kadobianskyi M, Chaigne T, Faustino AI, Hakiy N, Albadri S, Schuelke M, Maler L, Del Bene F, Judkewitz B: Transparent Danionella translucida as a genetically tractable vertebrate brain model, Nature Methods 2018, doi.org/10.1038/s41592-018-0144-6.
Publication 2: Kadobianskyi M, Schulze L, Schuelke M, Judkewitz B (2019) Hybrid Genome Assembly and Annotation of Danionella Translucida, a Transparent Fish with the Smallest Known Vertebrate Brain. bioRxiv (https://doi.org/10.1101/539692).
Publication 3: Papadopoulos IN, Jouhanneau JS, Poulet JFA, Judkewitz B. Scattering compensation by focus scanning holographic aberration probing (F-SHARP), Nature Photonics 2017, 11:116-23 doi:10.1038/nphoton.2016.252.