Optogenetics relies on biodiversity

submitted by: nsf

How two unlikely microbes (that don’t even have brains) led to the development of one of today’s most promising brain research techniques—which is being used to study many diseases including schizophrenia and Parkinson’s.

Erin Nuccio at the 2014 DOE JGI Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting

submitted by: JGI

Erin Nuccio, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, at the 9th Annual Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting on March 19, 2014 in Walnut Creek, Calif.

Cameron Coates at the 2014 DOE JGI Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting

submitted by: JGI

Cameron Coates, UC San Diego, at the 9th Annual Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting on March 19, 2014

Anne Osbourn at the 2014 DOE JGI Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting

submitted by: JGI

Anne Osbourn, John Innes Centre, UK, at the 9th Annual Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting on March 19, 2014 in Walnut Creek, Calif.

Masaru Nobu at the 2014 DOE JGI Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting

submitted by: JGI

Masaru Nobu, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, speaking at the 9th Annual Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting on March 19, 2014 in Walnut Creek, Calif.

Mary Berbee at the 2014 DOE JGI Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting

submitted by: JGI

Mary Berbee, University of British Columbia, Canada, speaking at the 9th Annual Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting on March 19, 2014 in Walnut Creek, Calif.