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Guest Speaker Peter Sarkies

The Life of piRNAs: Evolutionary Plasticity of Epigenetic Silencing Mechanisms in Nematodes

Event Host : Jonathan Chubb

Speaker's affiliation MRC Clinical Science Center, London

Monday, 20 April, 2015 - 16:00
Latest News

Jason Mercer has been awarded a prestigious ERC Consolidator Grant to investigate how the cellular ubiquitin proteasome system modulates poxvirus infection

Read more about the Jason Mercer Research Group

Recent News

Publication in Molecular Cell from the Saiardi Lab

"Protein Polyphosphorylation of Lysine Residues by Inorganic Polyphosphate"

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Read more about the Adolfo Saiardi Research Group

Recent News

Review in 60th Anniversary Issue of Virology for the Mercer Lab

"DNA virus uncoating"

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Read more about the Jason Mercer Research Group

Group Leader Spotlight

Cell growth and tissue regeneration

Cell growth and tissue regeneration Schwann cells are the main glial cells of the peripheral nervous system. Properties of these cells make them a powerful model system for studying two fundamental biological processes: (1) Cell growth (2) Tissue regeneration. Using a combination of primary in vitro culture systems and in vivo mouse models we aim to study the molecular and cellular mechanisms underlying the homeostatic regulation of these processes and how they become deregulated in diseases such as cancer. These studies should identify novel pathways important in these processes and new targets for regenerative medicine and cancer therapeutics.   Cell growth Homeostasis in the...

About Us

The Medical Research Council Laboratory for Molecular Cell Biology (MRC LMCB) opened in 1993 on the Gower Street Campus of UCL. In 2013 the MRC LMCB became an MRC-UCL University Unit and Division within the Faculty of Life Sciences under the Directorship of Professor Mark Marsh

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The scientific aims of the LMCB & Cell Biology Unit is to provide a molecular understanding of cell behaviour through discovery-based research. Cell biology is one of the most exciting and important areas of biomedical research and is likely to remain so for the foreseeable future.

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