Nicoleigh Gamble graduated from the University of Utah with a degree in Behavioral Science & Medicine receiving a Steiner stipend for work on aspirin as well as UROP and NCUR fellowships. She then obtained a Masters of Science degree at New York Medical College in Biostatistics where she worked on Bayesian belief networks before moving to Massachusetts College of Pharmacy in Pharmacology for graduate work. Nicoleigh joined the lab in September 2003 to work on a collaborative project with Dr. Peter Swain in McGill's Department of Physiology. She is currently using electrophysiological techniques and mathematical modeling to investigate the gating properties of ionotropic glutamate receptors. Nicoleigh's work is funded by the CIHR and NSERC.
Long, G.T., Vyazovkin, S., Gamble, N. and Wight, C. A. (2002) Hard to Swallow Dry: Kinetics and Mechanism of the Anhydrous Thermal Decomposition of Acetylsalicylic Acid", J. Pharm. Sci., 91, 800-809
Long, G.T., Vyazovkin, S., Gamble, N. and Wight, C. A. (2001) Hard to swallow dry: formation of linear and cyclic oligomers in the anhydrous thermal decomposition of acetylsalicylic acid". J. Chem. Soc., Perkin Trans., 2, 436 – 437.
Gamble, N. & Wight, C.A. (1999) Hard to swallow dry: a new mechanism for anhydrous thermal decomposition of aspirin. Proc. NATAS Annu. Conf. Therm. Anal. Appl., 585-590.
Gamble, N. & Wight, C.A. (1999) Clearing the smoke: new analysis of aspirin and acetylsalicylic acid decomposition. NCUR, 5.