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  Events - February 2015


07 Feb 2015 - 11 Feb 2015 - Washington, DC, USA

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SLAS2015_120x269.jpgThe Society for Laboratory Automation and Screening (SLAS) is proud to present SLAS2015, convening in Washington, DC, from February 7-11.  SLAS2015 delivers a robust, peer-selected scientific program comprised of the following tracks: Assay Development & Screening, Automation & High Throughput Technologies, Drug Target Strategies, Micro/Nano Technologies, Bioanalytical Techniques, Informatics and Biomarker Discovery & Application.  The program features 132 podium sessions, 400+ posters and 17 Short Courses. SLAS2015 attendees will benefit from an expansive exhibition, in-depth Special Interest Groups, career services and a host of unique networking opportunities for the 5,000+ expected participants.  SLAS2015 will also host three high-profile keynote presenters, including NIH Director Francis Collins.  Deepest registration discounts are available for those who register by October 31, with more modest advance discounts offered through January 9, 2015.  

Visit  for registration rates and details.  

Further information
Scientific News
Closing the Loop on an HIV Escape Mechanism
Research team finds that protein motions regulate virus infectivity.
New Analysis Technique for Chiral Activity in Molecules
Professor Hyunwoo Kim of the Chemistry Department and his research team have developed a technique that can easily analyze the optical activity of charged compounds by using nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy.
Miniaturizable Magnetic Resonance
Microscopic gem the key to new development in magnetic lab-on-a-chip technology.
“Golden Window” in Deep Brain Imaging Opened
The neuroscience community is saluting the creation of a “Golden Window” for deep brain imaging by researchers at The City College of New York led by biomedical engineer Lingyan Shi.
How Viruses Commandeer Human Proteins
Researchers have produced the first image of an important human protein as it binds with ribonucleic acid (RNA), a discovery that could offer clues to how some viruses, including HIV, control expression of their genetic material.
Human Dark Proteome Initiative Launched
Group to focus on advancing research on intrinsically disordered proteins to better understand catastrophic diseases.
Clearest Ever Images of Enzyme that Plays Key Roles in Aging, Cancer
UCLA-led research on telomerase could lead to new strategies for treating disease
Analyzing Protein Structures in Their Native Environment
Enhanced-sensitivity NMR could reveal new clues to how proteins fold.
Proteins with ALS, Cancer Role Do Not Assume a Regular Shape
Our cells contain proteins, essential to functions like protein creation and DNA repair but also involved in forms of ALS and cancer, that never take a characteristic shape, a new study shows.
Studying Bowel Disease With Raman Spectroscopy
inVia confocal Raman microscope used in the study of various childhood diseases.
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