Department of Human Genetics


József Schlammadinger M.D., Ph.D.

József Schlammadinger M.D., Ph.D.
Associate professor
Phone: +36 52 512 900 /65138
Personal data:
Joseph Schlammadinger MD, PhD (Schlammadinger József)
Retired associate professor
University of Debrecen, Department of Human Genetics
Egyetem tér 1, H–4032 Debrecen, Hungary
Office: Life Sciences Building, Room 2.401
Phone: departmental  +36-52-411-717/65138
1958-1964. Medical University of Debrecen (Hungary), MD, general medical practition
Scientific qualification / title:
1978. Candidate of biological sciences (= PhD)
Language skills:
English, German        
Positions/work experience:
1964-1965. Dept. of Pathology, County Hospital of Hajdú-Bihar, Debrecen (Hungary), assistant doctor
1965-2004. Dept. of Biology, Medical University of Debrecen, renamed later as Department of Human Genetics, University of Debrecen (Hungary), professor’s assistant,
1974- first assistant,
1983- assistant professor,
2004- retired assistant professor who reads lectures.
Experience abroad:
Karolinska Institute (Stockholm, Sweden), Inst. for Medical Cell Research and Genetics, 3 months in 1971 and 1.5 months in 1974. Max Planck Institut für Biophysikalische Chemie (Göttingen, Germany), 10 months in 1977 and one more in 1982.
Hungarian Biological Society, Hungarian Society of Human Genetics, European Cell Biology Organization (all until retirement).

Research Award of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences, 1975. Excellent Lecturer, 1983. Medal for Higher Education, 1992. Students voting: 2× The Best Lecturer of the Year, and 2× the 2nd Best Lecturer of the Year (first half of the ninetieth).                        
Fields of interest:

Effects of some compounds on the operonal regulation of Escherichia coli. Effects of cAMP and prostaglandins on in vitro proliferation of mammalian cells. Antibody specificities of sera of autoimmune patients, with primary interest regarding cytoskeletal elements and other cytoplasmic components. Intracellular localization studies on cytoskeletal organization as revealed by autoimmune sera and polarized light microscopy. Organization of chromatin material in the interphase and metaphase. Principles governing chromosome banding techniques as revealed by new staining methods, especially suitable for polarized light microscopy. Spontaneous eukaryotic cell lysis in isosmotic environment.  
Scientometric data:              

Publications: 35
Cumulated Impact factor: 23
Independent citations cca. 50.