4th Friday of every month – 8 am - 9 am Pacific time
Time Zone Converter
June 24th, 2016
8-8:20am Pacific Time, then 10-minute discussion and Q&A
Title: "Expansion HiC?"
Job Dekker, PhD
Investigator of the Howard Hughes Medical Institute and Professor and co-director of the Program in Systems Biology, Department of Biochemistry and Molecular Pharmacology at the University of Massachusetts Medical School.
Job Dekker's laboratory studies how genomes are folded in three dimensions. He has invented the chromosome conformation capture (3C) technology and since then has pioneered development and application of a series of molecular, genomic and computational approaches, such as 5C and Hi-C to map and analyze the three-dimensional folding of genomes at Kb resolution. His work had led to new insights into the internal organization of chromatin fibers, the formation of chromatin looping interactions involved in long-range gene regulation, the organization of the interphase nucleus, the structure of metaphase chromosomes, and the general folding principles of complete genomes.
8:30-8:50 Pacific Time, then 10-minute discussion and Q&A
Title: “Ultra-high resolution 3D fluorescence imaging of whole mammalian cells (and nuclei)”
Associate Professor of Cell Biology and of Biomedical Engineering
Dr. Bewersdorf joined the department of Cell Biology in 2009 coming from The Jackson Laboratory in Bar Harbor, Maine, where he led a research group from 2005 to 2009. The previous 8 years, he had trained and worked with Dr. Stefan W. Hell at the Max Planck Institute for Biophysical Chemistry in Goettingen, Germany. Dr. Bewersdorf received his Master's degree (Dipl. Phys.) in 1998 and his doctoral degree in physics (Dr. rer. nat.) in 2002, both from the University of Heidelberg, Germany.
An optical physicist/biophysicist by training, Dr. Bewersdorf has been a long-time contributor to the emerging field of novel super-resolution light microscopy techniques. More recently, he has expanded his research interests to the application of these new technologies and the biophysical interpretation of their data.
HOW to Join the webinar (WEBEX):
Scientific Webinar Series
Click on this link to connect to the meeting https://4dnucleome.webex.com/4dnucleome/j.php?MTID=m82fa1ebdef4ea584be19a9d4f1279dd9
Meeting number: 806 933 860
Meeting password: BP25bfPj
Join by phone
+1-415-655-0002 US Toll
Access code: 806 933 860
After clicking on the link to connect to the meeting, you will be directed to another page and asked to write your name and email - then click join. You might need to download the WebEx plug in if you never used WebEx before. You will be taken to another window where you should choose call using computer (left circle) then you should be connected.
- MUTE YOUR COMPUTER MICROPHONE WHEN JOINING THE MEETING
- ATTENDEES’ QUESTIONS WILL BE ADDRESSED DURING THE DISCUSSION PERIODS
- QUESTIONS CAN ALSO BE SENT TO PRESENTER VIA CHAT
If connection problems with WebEx persist, the format of the webinar will be changed to teleconference only, no web connection.
You will be informed via email to call the number 1.866.740.1260 and enter access code 8221626 and you will be connected to the new teleconference webinar (audio only). The presentation slides can be accessed on the Scientific Webinar Series wiki page.