cdb-news
A A A

CDB Seminars
All welcome

__

All Seminars are held in the Gavin De Beer Lecture Theatre, Anatomy Building, Thursday 1-2pm

18 Sept: Katarzyna Anton (Tada lab) / Mae Woods (Barnes lab)

2 Oct: Helena (Wilson lab) /Maria Maiaru (Geranton lab)

16 Oct: Tom Wyatt (Charras lab) (Oates lab)

30 Oct: Harold Burgess - Title TBC (Host: Prof Steve Wilson)

31 Oct: SPECIAL SEMINAR - Sophie Jarriault (IGBMC) – Title TBC (Host: Dr Richard Poole)

6 Nov: Aude Marzo (Salinas lab)/ Maite Ogueta (Stanewsky lab)

13 Nov: (Paluch lab)/ Robert Bentham (Szabadkai lab)

27 Nov: Irene (Stern lab)/Cristina Benito(Jessen lab)

11 Dec: Marcus Ghosh (Rihel lab)/ (Chubbs lab)

___

Wellcome PhD Students: Final Year Talks

Thursday 25 September

12.30-2.35pm

Room 249, 2nd Floor, Medical Sciences Building, Gower Street

12.30pm:  Scott Curran

12.55pm:  Kristina Tubby

1.20pm:  Miguel Tillo

1.45pm:  Alex Sinclair-Wilson

2.10pm:  Elena Scarpa

_____________________



See all seminars

Find us on Facebook

Prof Claudio Stern awarded one of seven Advanced Grants from ERC

4 January 2010

Prof Claudio Stern, Head of CDB, is one of seven UCL researchers awarded Advanced Grants worth in excess of £13 million from the European Research Council.

Prof Claudio Stern Michael Browne, Head of European Research and Development at UCL said: “These grants are designed to allow exceptional established research leaders in any field of science, engineering and scholarship to pursue risk-taking, interdisciplinary and pioneering research. The Advanced Grant scheme, in particular, is highly competitive (with an overall success rate of seven percent) and highly prestigious.”

 Prof Stern's research project is: Gene networks controlling embryonic polarity, regulation and twinning. Using a multidisciplinary approach involving comparative genomics, bioinformatics, experimental embryology and genetics, the project will uncover the gene regulatory network responsible for how the embryo determines its head-tail polarity and the mecahnisms that normally prevent the formation of conjoined (‘Siamese’) and monozygotic (identical) twins in humans and higher vertebrates.

More information

View all CDB News

Page last modified on 20 may 10 14:52 by Glenda Young