Lab of Molecular Pathobiology

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The overall mission of our lab is to explore the pathogenesis and interactions of viral pathogens from various animal species, such as classical swine fever virus (CSFV), porcine reproductive respiratory syndrome virus (PRRSV), porcine circovirus type 2 (PCV2), torque teno sus virus (TTSuV), porcine endemic diarrhea virus (PEDV), and feline infectious peritonitis virus (FIPV). Extending the aforementioned studies to vaccine developments such as PRRSV and PEDV, either by using traditional or plant-based delivery systems, is our principal task. Our lab is also involved in the anatomic pathology residency training program and the routine pathological diagnostic service; therefore, diagnosis and disease surveillance of important zoonotic and non-zoonotic pathogens, such as mycobacteria, hepatitis E virus, Nipah virus, rabies virus, chytrid fungus, Coxiella burnetii, or even toxicosis in wildlife and domestic animals are our research interests as well.
Faculty

Dr. Victor Fei Pang pang@ntu.edu.twT. +886 2 33663867 Dr. Chian-Ren Jeng crjeng@ntu.edu.twT. +886 2 33663869

Dr. Hui-Wen Chang huiwenchang@ntu.edu.twT. +886 2 33669899

 Research interests

Dr. Victor Fei Pang

  1. Immunopathogenesis and interactions of porcine viral pathogens (such as PRRSV, PCV2, and TTSuV) and/or mycotoxins (such as aflatoxin, fumonisin)
  2. Development of plant-based PRRSV oral vaccine
  3. Diagnosis and disease surveillance of zoonotic and non-zoonotic diseases and toxicosis of wildlife and domestic animals

Dr. Chian-Ren Jeng

  1. Pathogenesis and interactions of porcine viral pathogens, including CSFV, PRRSV and PCV2
  2. Development of plat-based PRRSV oral vaccine,
  3. Diagnosis and disease surveillance of important zoonotic diseases, including tuberculosis, hepatitis E virus and Nipath virus

Dr. Hui-Wen Chang

  1. Molecular pathogenesis of viral diseases
  2. Subunit vaccine, inactive vaccine, or live attenuate vaccine development.
  3. Molecular virology: viral virulent gene determination, cellular receptor identification, viral-host interactions, and the epidemiology of viral diseases.