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Molecular Biophysics

10TH ANNUAL BIOPHYSICS SYMPOSIUM

 

September 13, 2019

Dr. Julie Theriot is from the University of Washington and one of the five distinguished speakers that will be presenting her talk titled "The Fast and the Furious: Mechanics and Dynamics of Rapid Cell Motility."
Dr. Lila Gierasch is from the University of Massachusetts Amherst and will be presenting her talk titled "Mechanism of Hsp70 Molecular Chaperones: Allostery and Functional Tunability."
Dr. Daniel Herschlag is from Stanford University School of Medicine and will be presenting his talk titled "How RNA folds, and why you should care."
Dr. Benjamin Garcia is from the University of Pennsylvania Perelman School of Medicine and will be presenting his talk titled "Quantitative Proteomics for Understanding Cancer Epigenetics."

Registration now open!

Registration is now open for the 10th Annual Biophysics Symposium on September 13th, 2019. Please follow the link below to register and submit your abstracts using the Abstract Template.

Deadline for abstract submission: Friday, August 30th

Deadline for registration: Friday, September 6th

Our distinguished speakers this year are Dr. Benjamin Garcia from the University of Pennsylvania, Dr. Lila Gierasch from the University of Massachusetts Amherst, Dr. Daniel Herschlag from Stanford University, Dr. Susan Marqusee from the University of California, Berkeley, and Dr. Julie Theriot from the University of Washington.

Register here

News & Events

 

Recent Honors

 
MBTP Trainee Appointments

Welcome and Congrats!

The Molecular Biophysics Training Program has appointed Alexander Lee, Reyvin Reyes, Anna Talyzina, Elijah Taylor, Arnold Chan, Richard Jodts, Madison Sendzik, Lauren Adams, and Julie Liang to the program. Congratulations and Welcome to the Program Student Trainees and Scholars!

Research Focus

 
Photo of Neha Kamat
Neha Kamat

Neha Kamat and biophysics trainees, Miranda Jacobs and Maggie Boyd, recently published an article in PNAS. Her lab set out to synthesize membrane proteins outside of a cell, and in the process developed a new technique that improved the rate and yield of these proteins. The technique also gave rise to a new understanding of mechanical processes that could be occurring inside a cell.

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