Currently unavailable: for regular students
Degree: Biomedical Sciences (Bachelors) - Kings, London University
30. July 1996: Born in France, Austrian Nationality
2014 – 2017: Bachelor of Science in Biomedical Sciences, King’s College, University of London
2012-2014: International Baccalaureate at ACS Egham International School, England
Higher Level Subjects:Chemistry, Biology, English
Standard Level Subjects:German, Psychology, Maths Studies
Completion of the Extended Essay with the title: „What are the long term neurobiological and social effects of ADHD medication on adolecents“
Graduation with a bilingual IB Diploma in May 2014
Chemistry HL : 6
Biology HL: 6
English B HL:7
German A SL: 7
Psychology SL: 6
Maths Studies SL:7
Recipient of numerous awards: High honor roll academic achievement Award; all throughout high school, Effort award, Alderdice Citizenship Award.
2008-2012: Middle Year Program at ACS Egham International School, England
Recipient of numerous awards: Effort Award, Bronze Award, Community and Service award.
2005-2008: Gymnasium (Middle School) Neusiedl am See, Austria
2002-2005: Röm.-kath. Volksschule (Primary School) Neusiedl am See, Austria
2011-2012: Model United Nations Conference – Partaking in the General Assmebly 3: Social and Humanitairian Council, Delegate of Armenia. Preperation from August 2011 until March 2012. Conference: BEIMUN 2012 in Beijing, China
October 2012: Volunteer Project at a partner primary school in Nanyuki, Kenya. – Worked with the team to organize the trip and raise money, as well as teaching the children and doing construction work on site.
June 2012: 3 day First Aid course.
June – July 2013: Two week long voluntary shadowing of doctors in a hospital in Liberec, Czech Replublik.
2013-2014: Starting the student-lead Great Ormond Street Hopital Chairty group at ACS Egham alongside three fellow students. Responsibilities included:
· Leading and contributing in Meetings
· Leading events and delegating tasks (such as Movie Nights and Auctions)
· Doing small tasks and helping out in other Leader’s events
· Marketing around school (Distributing flyers, posters, writing emails to all parents)
· Being in liason with other organisations such as the PTO (Parent-Teacher Organisation) and the high, middle and lower school principals.
2013-14: Ongoing weekly volunteering in a Elderly Carehome (Dimentia Floor)
2014 – present: Ongoing weekly mentoring/tutoring of a child in Year 6 at Tower Bridge primary school within the KCL Shine society.
· Complete fluency in German and English
· Some skills in French
· Advanced skills in Excel, Word, Powerpoint, Adobe Photoshop and Adobe Flash.
· Expereince in website development and coding
|German A SL||Baccalaureate||7|
|English B HL||Baccalaureate||7|
|Maths studies SL||Baccalaureate||7|
Meiosis is a reductioist devision of a diploid cell into four haploid gametes. It occurs in sex cells only and is responsible for genetic variation. Meiosis occurs in two steps, Meiosis I and Meiosis II, where the latter resembles mitosis.
Im meiosis one, Chromosomes double to produce an identical copy of themselves in interphase. They then supercoil and become visible under a light microscope. Two sister chromatids join together at the centromere, forming a homolougous chromosome. These chromatids in the homolougous chromosomes have the same genes in the same sequence, yet not neccisarily the same alleles. In prophase I, a pair of homologous chromosomes join together to produce bivalents. Crossing over occurs between the pairs of homolougous chromosomes, where base sequences are cut from the chromatids, and are swapped with a sequence from another chromatid. The point at which they cross over, chiasmata are formed. This results in genetic variation, and chromatids are no longer sister chromatids as the genetic information has been shuffeled. Also, spindle poles move to opposite sides of the cell and neuclear membrane begins to break down. In Metaphase I, bivalents line up on the equator of the cell, and orientate randomly. This random orientation also shuffles genes and causes genetic variation. In addition, spindle microtubes begin to form from the spindle poles. In Anaphase I, these spindle microtubes attach at the centromere of the homolougous chromosomes and pulls the bivalents apart. At this stage, the chromatids are not separated, one homologous chromosome from each bivalent pair is pulled to one side, the other one to the opposite. In telopahse I, the neuclear membrane reforms. The chromosome number has now been halfed in a reductionist devison.
Meiosis II occurs in both of the produced haploid cell, to produce two haploid cells out of each of them, making four in total. In Prophase II the previously reformed neuclear membrane dissapears and the spindle poles move to opposite sides again. In Mataphase II the chromosomes line up at the equator, again random orientation causes genetic variation. Then in Anaphase II, the spindle fibers attach to the centromere, pulling apart the two chromatids which make up the homolougous chromosome. One chromatid moves to one side, the other to the opposide. These chromatids are now chromosomes. Random seregation (seperation) in Anaphase also causes genetic variety. Then, cytokinesis occurs to produce 4 haploid neuclei.see more