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  Events - November 2012


Cell Culture & Bioprocessing Congress

05 Nov 2012 - 06 Nov 2012 - London, UK



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175 delegates representing leading biotech companies, global pharma organisations and internationally renowned academic institutions

50 presentations, case studies and panel discussions focused on the key issues in cell line optimisation, process development and biological production

4 interactive streams:
•    Cell line development x2
•    Upstream process development
•    Biological production

14 prescheduled one to one meetings, Q&A sessions and exhibition spaces creating a unique platform for business and scientific discussion

Oxford Global Conferences are proud to present our Cell Culture & Bioprocessing Congress, taking place on 5th & 6th November, 2012 at the CBI Conference Centre in London.

Experts predict that the cell culture sector will be worth over $6 billion by 2015. The growth of the biopharma industry as whole, combined with the increasingly wide reach of cell culture applications has secured a prominent role for cell culture and bioprocessing in the pharmaceutical industry of the future.
This event is designed to offer clear and informed insights into the trends and solutions most relevant to those working in the industry. The conference programme consists of world-class keynote addresses, industry and academic led presentations and panel debates, creating an interactive platform for high-level scientific and business discussion.

On Day One, our panel of cell engineering experts will discuss vector design, genome engineering and high throughput technologies. Delegates will also hear from those working at the forefront of process innovation, in areas such as disposable reactors, next generation fermentation and process characterisation.

Day Two will feature presentations covering the critical opportunities in cell line optimisation including, miniaturised systems, 3D cell culture and bioinformatic analysis. Our highly esteemed speakers will also explore the key challenges in biological production; topics will include CMO relationship management, technology transfer and the role of single-use technology.

The Cell Culture & Bioprocessing Congress is part of the highly successful Oxford Global Proteins Series.



Further information
Scientific News
The Rise of 3D Cell Culture and in vitro Model Systems for Drug Discovery and Toxicology
An overview of the current technology and the challenges and benefits over 2D cell culture models plus some of the latest advances relating to human health research.
Grant Supports Project To Develop Simple Test To Screen For Cervical Cancer
UCLA Engineering announces funding from Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation.
Injecting New Life into Old Antibiotics
A new fully synthetic way to make a class of antibiotics called macrolides from simple building blocks is set to open up a new front in the fight against antimicrobial drug resistance.
Insight into Bacterial Resilience and Antibiotic Targets
Variant of CRISPR technology paired with computerized imaging reveals essential gene networks in bacteria.
Advancing Protein Visualization
Cryo-EM methods can determine structures of small proteins bound to potential drug candidates.
Alzheimer’s Protein Serves as Natural Antibiotic
Alzheimer's-associated amyloid plaques may be part of natural process to trap microbes, findings suggest new therapeutic strategies.
Slime Mold Reveals Clues to Immune Cells’ Directional Abilities
Study from UC San Diego identifies a protein involved in the directional ability of a slime mold.
How Do You Kill A Malaria Parasite?
Drexel University scientists have discovered an unusual mechanism for how two new antimalarial drugs operate: They give the parasite’s skin a boost in cholesterol, making it unable to traverse the narrow labyrinths of the human bloodstream. The drugs also seem to trick the parasite into reproducing prematurely.
Illuminating Hidden Gene Regulators
New super-resolution technique visualizes important role of short-lived enzyme clusters.
Supressing Intenstinal Analphylaxis in Peanut Allergy
Study from National Jewish Health shows that blockade of histamine receptors suppresses intestinal anaphylaxis in peanut allergy.
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