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  Events - March 2013


Research & Innovation '13

19 Mar 2013 - 19 Mar 2013 - Telford International Centre, UK



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This is a one day show featuring 3 Sessions:

Cellular Toxicology in Drug Discovery

Innovation in Cell Culture

Tags & Binders: Tools for Probing Biological Systems

The objective is to provide a communication, education and networking opportunity for scientists engaged in cellular and protein studies including early-phase drug discovery whether in academia, biotech or industry.  The 3 sessions will attract world class speakers discussing challenges and opportunities in developing new technologies.  

The scientific sessions have been chosen as they represent major areas of research important to all areas of drug discovery.  The scientific sessions will be complemented by a poster session, a vendor exhibition with over 35 exhibitors, including an Innovation Zone where fledgling companies will showcase their new technologies.

New Technology Showcase
Calling all Start-up companies, companies with New Technology and vendors with Product Launches.  Talk to us about taking a stand in the Technology Zone.  We have 10 subsidised  spaces available at very reasonable prices, so don’t delay – contact us today. 

Posters
Send your Poster Abstracts in to posters@elrig.org to be included in the Poster Prize.  We would like to encourage all Students & Post Docs to submit their work on a Poster to be judged at the meeting, with Printing of Abstract on Website after event.   Free to enter.

We are continuing to run Free to Register & Attend events

To find out more visit our website: www.elrig.org
Delegates: Register for FREE now: http://www.elrig.org/bookings//regselect/
Exhibitors: Book your stand by contacting: http://www.elrig.org/bookings//select/

For any other information please contact:  Jackie Howard on Jackie.howard@elrig.org 



Further information
Scientific News
Breaking Cell Barriers with Retractable Protein Nanoneedles
Adapting a bacterial structure, institute researchers have developed protein actuators that can mechanically puncture cells.
Gene Signature could Lead to a New Way of Diagnosing Lyme Disease
Lyme disease patients had distinctive gene signatures that persisted for at least three weeks, even after they had taken the antibiotics.
Retractable Protein Nanoneedles
The ability to control the transfer of molecules through cellular membranes is an important function in synthetic biology; a new study from researchers at Harvard’s Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering and Harvard Medical School (HMS) introduces a novel mechanical method for controlling release of molecules inside cells.
Leukemia’s Surroundings Key to its Growth
Researchers at The University of Texas at Austin have discovered that a type of cancer found primarily in children can grow only when signaled to do so by other nearby cells that are noncancerous.
Common Cell Transformed into Master Heart Cell
By genetically reprogramming the most common type of cell in mammalian connective tissue, researchers at the University of Wisconsin—Madison have generated master heart cells — primitive progenitors that form the developing heart.
‘Smelling’ Prostate Cancer
A research team from the University of Liverpool and the University of the West of England (UWE Bristol) has reached an important milestone towards creating a urine diagnostic test for prostate cancer that could mean that invasive diagnostic procedures that men currently undergo eventually become a thing of the past.
Genetic Mutation that Prevents Diabetes Complications
The most significant complications of diabetes include diabetic retinal disease, or retinopathy, and diabetic kidney disease, or nephropathy. Both involve damaged capillaries.
A Crystal Clear View of Biomolecules
Fundamental discovery triggers paradigm shift in crystallography.
Could the Food we Eat Affect Our Genes?
Almost all of our genes may be influenced by the food we eat, according to new research.
NIH Seeks Research Applications to Study Zika in Pregnancy, Developing Fetus
Institute has announced that the new effort seeks to understand virus effect on reproduction and child development.
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