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Fall 2015

Wednesday, September 30, 2015

Plant and Microbial Biology Seminar: Giles Oldroyd

Seminar | September 30 | 12-1 p.m. | 101 Barker Hall

Giles Oldroyd, John Innes Centre

Department of Plant and Microbial Biology

Symbiotic signalling that establishes beneficial interactions in plants

New mechanisms of post-transcriptional gene regulation

Seminar | September 30 | 3:30-4:30 p.m. | 100 Genetics & Plant Biology Building

Wendy Gilbert, Massachusetts Institute of Technology


Thursday, October 1, 2015

Global Health Seminar: Dr. Jamie Eliades, Malaria Cares, PATH

Seminar | October 1 | 12-1 p.m. | Li Ka Shing Center, Auditorium 125

CEND (Center for Emerging & Neglected Diseases)

Please join us for a seminar with Dr. Jamie Eliades, Technical Director of the USAID program, Malaria Cares. MalariaCare is a five-year partnership led by PATH and funded by the US Agency for International Development (USAID) under the US President’s Malaria Initiative (PMI). MalariaCare aims to scale up high-quality diagnosis and treatment services for malaria and other febrile illnesses. More...   More >

Core Skills in Computational Biology: Introduction to Git

Seminar | October 1 | 4-5 p.m. | 177 Stanley Hall

Center for Computational Biology

Peer taught seminars in popular research methods. Light refreshments provided.

Regents Lecture: Dr. Nathan Wolfe, "Early Detection and Prevention of Viral Epidemics

Seminar | October 1 | 6-7 p.m. | 100 Genetics & Plant Biology Building

Dr. Nathan Wolfe, Founder and CEO of Metabiota

Dept. of Environmental Science, Policy, and Mgmt. (ESPM)

Founder and Executive Chairman of Global Viral; He is also the Lorry I. Lokey visiting professor in Human Biology at Stanford University.

Preseminar reception at 5:30 in 114 Morgan Hall

Monday, October 5, 2015

Rods Feed Cones to Keep Them Alive

Seminar | October 5 | 12-1:30 p.m. | 489 Minor Hall

John Flannery, UC Berkeley

Neuroscience Institute, Helen Wills

Since the first discovery of a gene causing retinitis pigmentosa in 1980, there has been remarkable progress by many investigators to identify the causative genes for most forms of inherited blinding diseases of the retina. It is estimated that all of the causative genes for most large patient groups and families are now known, with only a small number of very rare cases yet to be elucidated....   More >

Wednesday, October 7, 2015

Microbiology Seminar:Bernhard Krautler

Seminar | October 7 | 12-1 p.m. | 101 Barker Hall

Bernhard Krautler, University of Innsbruck

Department of Plant and Microbial Biology

How Chlorophyll is Broken Down in Higher Plants

Tuesday, November 3, 2015

Tuesday, December 1, 2015