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Events - May 2014
High Content Analysis
14 May 2014 - 15 May 2014 - Barcelona, Spain
SELECTBIO is pleased to present the 11th High Content Analysis conference, which will take place at the Fira Barcelona, on May 14th & 15th 2014. Featuring an array of leading international speakers, this event aims to provide you with an insight into the latest developments in high content technologies and their applications.
Hot topics to be covered include novel 3D cell based screening methods, the use of model organisms, and live cell imaging approaches. Focus will also be given to the evolving use of microfluidics in this field. Attending this event will provide you with excellent opportunities for networking with like-minded peers, helping you to find solutions and build collaborations.
Anthony Davies, Director, High Content Research Facility, National Center for High Content Screening and Analysis (INCHA)
Hakim Djaballah, Director, Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center
Running alongside the High Content Analysis conference will be the ELA exhibition, covering the latest technological advances and associated services from leading solution providers within this field. Registered delegates will also have access to the following co-located conference tracks, ensuring a cost effective trip:
Advances in qPCR & dPCR
Advances in NGS & Big Data
, Advances in Automation & Robotics and
Advances in Cellular Assays & Cell Culture
You can present your research on a poster while attending the meeting.
Deadline: 02 May 2014
How Cell Growth Triggers Cell Division
Researchers in Jan Skotheim's lab have discovered a previously unknown mechanism that controls how large cells grow, an insight that could one day provide insight into attacking diseases such as cancer.
Probing the Forces Involved in Creating The Mitotic Spindle
Scientists at The Rockefeller University reveal new insights into the mechanical forces that govern elements of the mitotic spindle formation.
Identifying Cancer’s Food Sensors May Help to Halt Tumour Growth
Oxford University researchers have identified a protein used by tumours to help them detect food supplies. Initial studies show that targeting the protein could restrict cancerous cells’ ability to grow.
Specific Variations in RNA Splicing Linked to Breast Cancer
Researchers have identified cellular changes that may play a role in converting normal breast cells into tumors. Targeting these changes could potentially lead to therapies for some forms of breast cancer.
Thousands of Protein Interactions Identified
Thanks to the work by Utrecht University researcher Fan Liu and her colleagues, it is now possible to map the interactions between proteins in human cells.
Are Changes to Current Colorectal Cancer Screening Guidelines Required?
Editorial suggests more research is needed to pinpoint age to end aggressive screening.
Cell-Cell Repulsion Mystery Solved
University of Basel findings could be important for cancer research.
Assessing Cancer Patient Survival and Drug Sensitivity
RNA editing events another way to investigate biomarkers and therapy targets.
New Molecular Marker for Killer Cells
Cell marker enables prognosis about the course of infections.
Controlling Body Temperature in Response to 'Fight or Flight'
New research in The FASEB Journal suggests that blocking TRPV1 protein causes an increased release of noradrenaline, leading to an increase in core body temperatures.
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