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CDB Seminars
All welcome

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

2 Oct 11.00am: SPECIAL SEMINAR - Dr Sudipto Roy, Institute of Molecular and Cell Biology (IMCB)
Title: Genetic control of cilia number and ciliary length
Host: Prof Steve Wilson
Venue: Room 249 Medical Sciences Building

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

3 Oct 1pm: SPECIAL SEMINAR - Dr Matthew Dalva, Thomas Jefferson University
Title: Visualizing the dynamics of cell signaling that underlie synapse formation
Host: Prof Patricia Salinas
Venue: Gavin De Beer Lecture Theatre

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)

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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: “Annealing: the changing role of junctional actomyosin in epithelial cell packing during tissue development”

12.55pm:  Kristina Tubby: “The development of the avian auditory hindbrain”

1.20pm:  Miguel Tillo: “Signals controlling neuronal migration in the embryonic hindbrain”

1.45pm:  Alex Sinclair-Wilson: “Olig2 and regulation of neural stem cell fate”

2.10pm:  Elena Scarpa: “Cadherin-Dependent Rac1 Polarity acquired during Epithelial to Mesenchymal Transition triggers Contact inhibition of Locomotion”

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Fossil Specimen is the "oldest pregnant lizard we have seen" says Prof Susan Evans

21 July 2011

CDB's Prof Susan Evans has co-authored a paper, published in Naturwissenschaften, detailing the oldest surviving fossil record of a pregnant lizard.

lizard fossil

"I didn't think much of the fossil when I first saw it," said Prof  Evans.

But when her colleague, Yuan Wang, from the Chinese Academy of Sciences, examined the fossil he spotted the tiny remains of at least 15 almost fully developed embryos inside it.

"Sure enough, when I examined it under the microscope, I could see all these little babies," Prof Evans recalled.

Read the full story:


Page last modified on 21 jul 11 10:09 by Ed Whitfield