Department of Biochemistry
Douglas B. Weibel, Ph.D.
University of Wisconsin-Madison
471 Biochemistry Addition
433 Babcock Drive
Madison, WI 53706-1544
Douglas B. Weibel received his B.S. degree in chemistry in 1996 from the University of Utah (with Prof. C. Dale Poulter). From 1996-1997 he
was a Fulbright Fellow at Tohoku University, Japan where he studied the organometallic chemistry of Pd complexes (with Prof. Yoshinori Yamamoto). He received his M.S. (1999) and Ph.D. (2002) from Cornell University (with Prof. Jerrold Meinwald) for research in the fields of organic and analytical chemistry. During his graduate studies he was an intern at Orchid Biosciences Inc. (now Orchid Cellmark) and a visiting scientist at the Max Planck Institute for Chemical Ecology, Jena, Germany (with Prof. Wilhelm Boland). From 2002-2006 he was a postdoctoral fellow with Prof. George M. Whitesides at Harvard University where his research spanned the fields of chemistry, materials science and engineering, and microbiology. In 2005 he was a student in the Physiology Course ('Modern Cell Biology using Microscopic, Biochemical, and Computational Approaches') at the Marine Biological Laboratory at Woods Hole (Course Directors, Prof. Ron Vale and Prof. Tim Mitchison). He is currently an Assistant Professor of Biochemistry, Chemistry (by courtesy), and Biomedical Engineering (by courtesy), an affiliate of the Genome Center, and a trainer in the Biophysics Program, Biotechnology Training Program, the Cellular and Molecular Biology Program, the Chemistry and Biology Program, the Materials Science Program, the Molecular Biosciences Training Program, and the Microbiology Doctoral Training Program, all at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
Doug has consulted for a range of public and privately-held companies in the areas of biotechnology, nanotechnology, law, and entertainment. He has participated in a range of advisory positions, including on-going roles in advising the Food and Drug Administration and the Department of Defense.
His research interests span the fields of biochemistry, biophysics, chemistry, materials science and engineering, and microbiology.
Weibel Short CV
Weibel NIH-formatted Biosketch
Weibel NSF-formatted Biosketch