Soluble templates for drug design: the acetylcholine binding proteins and freeze-frame, click chemistry for in situ synthesis of nicotinic ligands

submitted by: ttalley

Todd Tally discusses "Soluble templates for drug design: the acetylcholine binding proteins and freeze-frame, click chemistry for in situ synthesis of nicotinic ligands" at the EB08 conference.

Bioinformatic Insights Into Mammalian Gene Regulation: Can Keystrokes Confront Cancer?

submitted by: WomenInBioinformatics

Dr. Laura Elnitski, Head of the Genomic Functional Analysis Section, Genome Technology Branch NHGRI/NIH

Dr. Elnitski uses experimental and Bioinformatic methods to discover non-coding functional elements in the human genome.

On 7 March 2008, Dr. Elnitski came to MSU-Bozeman to participate in the Women In Bioinformatics Seminar Series.

Immunoprecipitation in 40 min's - Dynabeads vs. Sepharose/agarose

submitted by: andrewinoslo

See these two technologies go head to head in a side-by-side time elapsed protocol

Your Guide to Diet and Diabetes for Hispanic Audiences: A Cultural Translation

submitted by: Summerjoyski

Summer Porter shares her poster session at the Experimental Biology Conference 2008 titled "Your Guide to Diet and Diabetes for Hispanic Audiences: A Cultural Translation"

XERODERMA PIGMENTOSUM

submitted by: camdic
Hereditary disease, trasmitted with recessive autosomical modality, the XP is characterized from extreme photosensivity, that causes strict and premature damages to level of the cutis and of the eyes. Its incidence is of 1: 250 thousand in Europe and USA, while in Japan the relationship is of 1:40 thousand. In the child affected by XP, also short exposure to the sun's ultraviolet rays, determines severe cutaneous sunburn with slow resolution, therefore it is from avoiding sources of...

Atoms to X-rays: How Do Proteins Fold? Theory Meets Experiments

submitted by: video_collector
The machinery of life depends on proteins--large organic molecules composed of tens, hundreds or even thousands of amino acids bound together and folded into specifically shaped structures. How they fold into these three-dimensional structures is known as the second genetic code and is one of great challenges in science today. Join UCSD biophysicist Jose Onuchic, as he explores how physics, chemistry, biology and mathematics are all being applied to crack the protein folding mystery. Series:...