"Dark Matter of the Human Genome: Small Open Reading Frames" Sarah Slavoff, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry and of Molecular Biophysics and Biochemistry Yale University
"New insights into aneuploidy in mammalian embryos" Melina Schuh, Ph.D. Director, Department of Meiosis Max Planck Institute for Biophysical Chemistry Abstract: The Schuh lab studies meiosis in mammalian oocytes. In her presentation, Melina will summarize her lab’s recent research on the spindle in mammalian oocytes. Her lab found that human oocyte spindles are surprisingly unstable, […]
Sophie Deng, M.D., Ph.D. Professor, Ophthalmology All MBI Faculty Welcome
"Regulating cell fate and survival during embryonic development" Crystal Rogers, Ph.D. Assistant Professor, Anatomy, Physiology and Cell Biology School of Veterinary Medicine University of California, Davis Please email email@example.com to request Zoom link.
Oluwatayo (Tayo) Ikotun, Ph.D. Assistant Professor, Molecular & Medical Pharmacology All MBI Faculty Welcome
"Skeletal Stem Cells and Beyond" Charles KF Chan, Ph.D. Assistant Professor, Surgery-Plastic & Reconstructive Surgery Stanford University Please email firstname.lastname@example.org to request Zoom link.
“Guiding Clinical Decisions with Chemical Information Provided by Direct Mass Spectrometry Technologies” Livia Schiavinato Eberlin, Ph.D. Associate Professor, Surgery Baylor College of Medicine
"Shaping Up and Responding: Color Vision and Light-Dependent Development in Cyanobacteria" MSU Foundation Professor, Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Michigan State University
“Powers (and Problems) of Proteases in Tissue Destructive Diseases” Professor, Biomedical Engineering Associate Chair for Graduate Studies Georgia Institute of Technology Abstract: Dr. Platt’s research centers on proteolytic mechanisms of tissue remodeling during disease progression using both experimental and computational approaches. Many of his diseases of focus are health disparities in the U.S., but global […]
"Following host trajectories through disease space to understand resilience mechanisms" David Schneider, Ph.D. Professor, Microbiology and Immunology Stanford University