Join the club for FREE to access the whole archive and other member benefits.

Michael Snyder

Professor of Genetics and Chair at Stanford University

Michael Snyder is the Stanford Ascherman Professor and Chair of Genetics and the Director of the Center of Genomics and Personalized Medicine. Dr. Snyder received his Ph.D. training at the California Institute of Technology and carried out postdoctoral training at Stanford University. He is a leader in the field of functional genomics and proteomics. His laboratory study was the first to perform a large-scale functional genomics project in any organism, and currently carries out a variety of projects in the areas of genomics and proteomics both in yeast and humans. These include the large-scale analysis of proteins using protein microarrays and the global mapping of the binding sites of chromosomal proteins. His laboratory built the first proteome chip for any organism and the first high resolution tiling array for the entire human genome.

Visit website:



See also: Academia Stanford University - Private research university, one of the world's leading research and teaching institutions

Michael Snyder is also referenced in the following:

Biomarkers of Aging Consortium

Establishing Reliable Biomarkers of Aging for Longevity Interventions

Ending Age-Related Diseases (EARD) 2021

19-Aug-2021 to 22-Aug-2021

Hear the latest developments from the leading experts in rejuvenation biotechnology research

Michael Snyder News

Simple at-home fingerprick test reveals thousands of health insights

Stanford University School of Medicine - 19-Jan-2024

Reading metabolic and immune responses, blood test paves way for early diagnosis & personalized medicine


Microbiome and metabolic biomarkers can predict who will lose the most weight

Stanford School of Medicine - 04-Jan-2023

Soon there will be a test to check what the best diet is for your individual microbiome


Wearables might not show the exact calories you burn

Gizmodo - 12-Jan-2021

Need to be personalised for every individual to obtain correct measurements


Some of our organs can outlive us while others die early

BBC - 26-Jun-2020

Ageing related processes affect different organs at a different pace


Wearable sensors can tell when you are getting sick

Stanford University - 12-Jan-2017

Analysed nearly 2 billion measurements from 60 people, including continuous data from wearables a...


Heavy Isotopes and Slowed Aging

Fight Aging! - 01-Sep-2016

Raising short-lived species on a low dosage of heavy water appears to modestly slow aging. May p...