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Overview of My Research


Multidisciplinary Scientist

Greetings! My name is Trevor and I recently earned my PhD in Physics from UC Berkeley. At Princeton University, I am currently an independent postdoctoral researcher at the Center for the Physics of Biological Function (CPBF) and at the Princeton Center for Theoretical Science (PCTS), a Future Faculty in the Physical Sciences (FFPS) Fellow, and a Schmidt Science Fellow. As a scientist, I am interested in understanding how structure and order is created at many length scales from cellular protein aggregates to celestial movements. Additionally, I have the passion of using social media and my blog to communicate science to the general public. 

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  • I will be giving an invited talk at Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics (SIAM) in the symposium, "Eco-evolutionary Processes in Biology: Mathematical and Physical Perspectives" June 13. The abstract is here.

  • I will be presenting work entitled "Coarse graining and hidden entropy production" at APS March Meeting. Abstract is here.

  • I will be giving an invited talk at the Biophysical Society 68th Annual Meeting  in the symposium, "Phase Separation in Membrane and Lipids".


  • My recent paper entitled "Impact of Linker Length on Biomolecular Condensate Formation" has been accepted for publication in PRX Life! The link is here

  • My recent preprint entitled "Dynamical phase transitions in eco-evolutionary systems" is now available on arXiv! Link is here.

Home: Research


Understanding how biological and synthetic systems organize and create large-scale structure

Micro-Phase separation in Biology


Organization in Active Matter

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©2024 by Trevor GrandPre.

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