Dr Matthew (Matyas) Cserhati
Molecular Biology and software development
- 2011, University of Szeged, Hungary, Ph.D., Bioinformatics
- 2010, University of Szeged, Hungary, B.Sc., Software Development
- 2003, Eötvös Loránd University, M.Sc., Biology
- Native Hungarian speaker
- Swedish, Advanced level, complex, oral
- Dutch, Intermediate level, oral + written
- German, Intermediate level, oral
- Norwegian, Intermediate level, written
- Beginning Greek, Greenville Presbyterian Theological Seminary
- Hebrew I+II, Greenville Presbyterian Theological Seminary
During his Ph.D. studies, Matthew developed a transcription factor binding site dyad prediction algorithm, with application to crop species at the Biological Research Center in Szeged, Hungary. He also developed a dedicated website for housing haplotype information on candidate drought genes in barley and taught two science courses.
From 2010–2011, he took part in the development of the program OPTIMA in the laboratory of Chemical Kinetics in the Institute of Chemistry at ELTE University, in Budapest. This work involved the estimation of a number of Arrhenius parameters in a number of combustion reactions. He also taught Linux programming as a special course.
From 2011–2013, he worked as a post-doctoral research fellow at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln. The two main projects he was involved with included the analysis of Next-gen sequencing data to discover differentially expressed genes in the green algae, Chlamydomonas reinhardtii due to low carbon concentrations, and the analysis of the regulation of 177 ribosomal protein genes across ~30,000 experiments, representing hundreds of gigabytes of data from the ENCODE project.
From 2013–2017, he worked as a bioinformatics programmer at the University of Nebraska Medical Center. His tasks included the development of the NNTC-DCC database, a browsable, integrated website for storing experimental and clinical data on neuroAIDS patients. He was also involved in the demultiplexing, storage, and analysis of Next-gen sequencing data for wet-lab researchers. Other notable projects included the de novo genome assembly and annotation of ten NCLDV (NucleoCytoplasmic Large DNA Viruses), as well as the application of a motif prediction algorithm to the genomes of modern and archaic humans. He also helped teach a couple courses in bioinformatics.
In 2017 he started an M.A. program at Greenville Presbyterian Theological Seminary.
From 2018–2019, he took part in the prediction and analysis of differentially expressed genes in hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC) in mouse and human at the University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio.
From 2010 He performed over 200 translations and interpretation jobs in Hungarian, German, Swedish, Dutch and Norwegian. He was also a member of the American Translators Association and the Nebraska Association for Translators and Interpreters for several years and he led an informal biblical languages club at Grace Orthodox Presbyterian Church in San Antonio, Texas.
In 2001 he helped establish a creation science group in Hungary called the Protestant Creation Research Group. In 2015 he became a member of the Creation Research Society.
Creationist publications and articles (using several pseudonyms)
- Cserhati, M., Baraminology data filtering method based on entropy measurement and its application in dinosaur and cephalopod data sets, Journal of Creation 33(3):55-65, 2019.
- Cserhati, M., Alquist, J., Baraminology suggests cryptic relationships among Caprimulgiformes, Journal of Creation 33(3):66-76, 2019.
- Cserhati, M., and Tay, J., Comparison of morphology-based and genomics-based baraminology methods. Journal of Creation 33(3):49-55, 2019.
- Cserhati, M., The green algae Chlamydomonas reinhardtii finds safety in numbers by design, J Creation 33(2):93-98, 2019.
- Cserhati, M., and Chira, A., Critique of the latest evolutionary models of the beginning of life. Journal of Creation 33(1):78–84, 2019.
- O’Micks, J., Baraminic analysis of archaic and modern human genomes. Journal of Creation 32(3):19–24, 2018.
- Cserhati, M., Swinging too far to the other side. Journal of Creation 32(2):60–62, 2018.
- Cserhati, M., What does the catechism of the Roman Catholic Church say about creation? Journal of Creation 32(2):79–82, 2018.
- Cserhati, M., and Shipton, W., The irreducibly complex ribosome is a unique creation in the three domains of life. Journal of Creation 31(2):94-102, 2017.
- O’Micks, J., Baraminic analysis of nucleocytoplasmic large DNA viruses. Journal of Creation 31(1):73-79, 2017.
- O’Micks, J., Creation perspective of nucleocytoplasmic large DNA viruses. Journal of Creation 30(3):110-117, 2016.
- O’Micks, J., Promoter evolution is impossible by random mutations. Journal of Creation 30(2):60-66, 2016.
- O’Micks, J., Pseudogenes and bacterial genome decay. Journal of Creation 30(1):104-110, 2016.
- O’Micks, J., Cnidarians turn evolutionary theory into jelly. Journal of Creation 29(3):71-79, 2015. See also the response in Journal of Creation 30(2):51, 2016.
- O’Micks, J., Bacterial genome decay from a baraminological viewpoint. Journal of Creation 29(2):122-130, 2015.
- Savanne, D., Denisovans menace evolution—a new chapter in the human origins debate. Journal of Creation 28(3):5-8, 2014.
- O’Micks, J., Small genome size of Utricularia gibba problematic for evolution but not creation. Journal of Creation 27(3):4-6, 2013.
- Arneigh, M.R., It’s a small world—microRNA cuts evolution down to size. Journal of Creation 27(2):85-90, 2013.
- Shan, L.E., Transposon amplification in rapid intrabaraminic diversification. Journal of Creation 23(2):110-117, 2009.
- Cserháti, M., Creation aspects of conserved non-coding sequences. Journal of Creation 21(2):101-108, 2007.
- O’Micks, J., A preliminary cephalopod baraminology study based on the analysis of mitochondrial genomes and morphological characteristics. Answers Research Journal 11:193–204, 2018.
- O’Micks, J., Further evidence that Homo naledi is not a member of the human holobaramin based on measurements of vertebrae and ribs. Answers Research Journal 10:103–113, 2017.
- O’Micks, J., Likely Discontinuity Between Humans and Non-Human Hominins Based on Endocranial Volume and Body Mass With a Special Focus on Homo naledi—A Short Analysis. Answers Research Journal 10:241-243, 2017.
- O’Micks, J., Rebuttal to “Reply to O’Micks concerning the geology and taphonomy of the Homo naledi site” and “Identifying humans in the fossil record: a further response to O’Micks”. Answers Research Journal 10:63–70, 2017.
- O’Micks, J., Reply to “Taxon sample in hominin baraminology: a response to O’Micks”. Answers Research Journal 9:373–375, 2016.
- O’Micks, J., Molecular structures shared by prokaryotes and eukaryotes show signs of only analogy and not homology. Answers Research Journal 9:284–292, 2016.
- O’Micks, J., Homo naledi probably not part of the human holobaramin based on baraminic re-analysis including postcranial evidence. Answers Research Journal 9:263–272, 2016.
- O’Micks, J., Baraminology classification based on gene content similarity measurement. Creation Research Society Quarterly 54:27–37, 2017.
- Yaugh, A., Baraminological analysis of a set of Archaea species based on genomic data. Creation Research Society Quarterly 53:140–154, 2016.
- O’Micks, J., Preliminary baraminological analysis of Homo naledi and its place within the human baramin. Journal of Creation Theology and Science Series B: Life Sciences 6: 31–39, 2016.
- More of Dawkins’ same old tired rhetoric. Review of Outgrowing God by Richard Dawkins
- O’Micks, J., Taking the bite out of evolution — critical review of Evolution’s Bite by Peter S. Ungar. Journal of Creation 31(3):24-27, 2017.
- O’Micks, J., Modern science catches up with Neandertal man, a review of The Neanderthals Rediscovered—How modern science is rewriting their story by Dimitra Papagianni and Michael A. Morse. Journal of Creation 32(1):38–42, 2017.
- O’Micks, J., and Clarey, T., Book Review of Almost Human, the astonishing tale of Homo naledi and the discovery that changed our human story, by Lee Berger and John Hawks. Answers Research Journal 10:187–194, 2017.
- Cserhati, M., Xiao, P., Guda, C., K-mer-Based Motif Analysis in Insect Species across Anopheles, Drosophila, and Glossina Genera and Its Application to Species Classification, Computational and Mathematical Methods in Medicine vol. 2019, 2019.
- Cserhati, M., Mooter, M.E., Fan, M., Wicks, B., Xiao, P., Pauley, M., and Guda, C., Motif comparison between human, Neandertals and Denisova. BMC Genomics 19(1):472, 2018 | doi:10.1186/s12864-018-4710-1.
- Lopez, W., Page, A.M., Carlson, D.J., Ericson, B.L., Cserhati, M.F., Guda, C., and Carlson, K.A., Analysis of immune-related genes during Nora virus infection of Drosophila melanogaster using next generation sequencing. AIMS Microbiology 4(1):123–139, 2018. doi: 10.3934/microbiol.2018.1.123.
- Cserhati, M., Motif content comparison between monocot and dicot species. Genom Data 3:128–36, 2015 | doi:10.1016/j.gdata.2014.12.006.
- Pettkó-Szandtner, A., Cserháti, M., Barrôco, R.M., Hariharan, S., Dudits, D., and Beemster, G.T., Core cell cycle regulatory genes in rice and their expression profiles across the growth zone of the leaf. J Plant Res 128(6):953—74, 2015 | doi:10.1007/s10265-015-0754-3.
- Cserhati, M., Pandey, S., Beaudoin, J.J., Baccaglini, L., Guda, C., and Fox, H.S., The National NeuroAIDS Tissue Consortium (NNTC) Database: an integrated database for HIV-related studies. Database (Oxford) 2015:bav074 | doi:10.1093/database/bav074.
- Szécsényi, M., Cserháti, M., Zvara, Á., Dudits, D., and Györgyey, J., Monitoring of transcriptional responses in roots of six wheat cultivars during mild drought stress. Cereal Research Communications 41(4):528–538, 2013 | doi:10.1556/CRC.41.2013.4.3.
- Cserháti, M., Turóczy, Z., Dudits, D., and Györgyey, J., The rice word landscape: a detailed catalogue of the rice motif content in the non-coding regions. OMICS 16(6):334–42, 2012. doi:10.1089/omi.2011.0056.
- Cserhati, M., Prommute – A promoter mutation simulation for modeling the evolution of genetic regulatory elements. Journal of Computer Science and Systems Biology 5:74–80, 2012 |doi:10.4172/jcsb.1000093.
- Brueggeman, A.J., Gangadharaiah, D.S., Cserhati, M., Diaz-Cano, D.C., Weeks, D.P., and Ladunga, I., Activation of the carbon concentrating mechanism by CO2 deprivation coincides with massive transcriptional restructuring in Chlamydomonas reinhardtii. Plant Cell 24(5):1860–75, 2012 | doi:10.1105/tpc.111.093435.
- Zsély, I.,Gy., Varga, T., Nagy, T., Cserháti, M., Turányi, T., Peukert, S., Braun-Unkhoff, M., Naumann, C., and Riedel, U., Determination of rate parameters of cyclohexane and 1-hexene decomposition reactions. Energy 43(1):85–93, 2012 | doi:10.1016/j.energy.2012.01.004.
- Turányi, T., Nagy, T., Zsély, I.Gy., Cserháti, M., Varga, T., Szabó, B.T., Sedyó, I., Kiss, P.T., Zempléni, A., and Curran, H.J, Determination of rate parameters based on both direct and indirect measurements. Int J Chem Kinet 44(5):284–302, 2012 | doi:10.1002/kin.20717.
- Áy, Z., Mihály, R., Cserháti, M., Kótai, É., and Pauk, J., The effect of high concentrations of glufosinate ammonium on the yield components of transgenic spring wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) constitutively expressing the bar gene. The Scientific World Journal 2012:657945 | doi:10.1100/2012/657945.
- Cseri, A., Cserháti, M., von Korff, M., Bettina, N., Gábor, V.H., Palágyi, A., Pauk, J., Dudits, D., and Törjék, O., Allele mining and haplotype discovery in barley candidate genes for drought tolerance. Euphytica 181:341, 2012 | doi:10.1007/s10681-011-0445-7.
- Cserháti, M., Turóczy, Z., Zombori, Z., Cserzo, M., Dudits, D., Pongor, S., and Györgyey, J., Prediction of new abiotic stress genes in Arabidopsis thaliana and Oryza sativa according to enumeration-based statistical analysis. Mol Genet Genomics 285(5):375–91, 2011 | doi:10.1007/s00438-011-0605-4.
- Turóczy, Z., Kis, P., Török, K., Cserháti, M., Lendvai, A., Dudits, D., and Horváth, G.V., Overproduction of a rice aldo-keto reductase increases oxidative and heat stress tolerance by malondialdehyde and methylglyoxal detoxification. Plant Mol Biol 75(4–5):399–412, 2011 | doi:10.1007/s11103-011-9735-7.
- Cserhati, M., and Gyorgyey, J., “Gene research in silico”, in The science of wheat breeding (ed. Denes Dudits), Winter Fair Ltd., Eger, 2006.
- Dudits, D., Cserháti, M., Miskolczi, P., and Horváth, G., “The growing family of plant cyclin dependent kinases with multiple functions in cellular and developmental regulation”, in Cell cycle control and development (ed. Dirk Inzé), Blackwell Publishing, Oxford, 2006.
- Evidence that modern humans and ‘super-archaic’ humans may have shared DNA
- The wonderfully designed cell cycle
- What should Christians think about artificial selection and genetic modification?
- Jacob’s livestock
- More of the moth myth!
- Owls—masters of the night sky
- The priests of Darwin want your children
- Cosmic Biology with Paul Price
- Is the RubisCO enzyme an ineffective leftover of evolution?
- Snakes losing legs is not evolution!
- Do koalas prove that humans got part of their DNA from viruses?
- Racial mixing is perfectly biblical!
- Is a brain a human being?
- Weird synthetic proteins are no help to evolution. Changing the genetic code points to design
- What is Homo luzonensis?
- Evolution of middle ear bones in mammals from jaw bones in reptiles?
- Yale university professor renounces Darwinism!
- Reformation wall vandalized yet again
- From a rib to a 206-bone human
- Can mutations lead to new genetic information?
- Is the Shroud of Turin authentic?
- Researching creation after secular academia
- Rails derail evolution
- Ambopteryx – bird or bat-winged reptile?
- New sugar transport gene evolved in yeast?
- Were stem cell-like organisms the first forms of life?
- Did the ear bones of mammals really evolve from the jawbones of reptiles?
- Homeschool conference: great encouragement and some concerns
- Hachimoji DNA argues against evolution, despite recent claims
- Newly discovered Medusavirus turns evolutionary theory to stone
- Have astrobiologists really found a super-Earth?
- What is Archaeotherium? Pig or hippopotamus? What is Onychonycteris? Shrew or bat?
- More of Dawkins’ same old tired rhetoric - Review of Outgrowing God by Richard Dawkins