Speakers 1-3 Feb at NTU

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Updated 12 January 2016

Speaker
Affiliation Title
Shelley Copley University of Colorado, Boulder Enzyme promiscuity:  what it is and why it is important
Dujon Bernard Institut Pasteur, France Inside the yeast genomes: progressive and regressive evolution
Lars Bolund Aarhus University, Denmark Selection in human populations and somatic cell systems: Search for “wellness” genetic/epigenetic variants conveying resistance to disease processes
Mans Ehrenberg Uppsala University, Sweden The bacterial proteome: errors, adjustments and evolution
Julian Gough University of Bristol, UK "Which molecular characters for phylogenetic analysis?"
Ajith Harish Uppsala University, Sweden Is the endosymbiotic model of eukaryogenesis a case of mistaken identities?
Florian Hollfelder University of Cambridge, UK Multiple Catalytic Promiscuity in the Alkaline Phosphatase Superfamily: Rules and Tools
Michael Levitt Stanford University, USA Fun and Games in Computational Biology; Solving Large & Difficult Structures With Less Experimental Data; Hybrid Multiscale Models For Simulating Functional Motion in Macromolecular Complexes; Birth & Future Of Multiscale Modeling Of Macromolecules
Alex Liu University of Bristol, U.K Evaluating the fossil record of major evolutionary events in the history of life
Mikael Oliveberg Stockholm University, Sweden Folding energy landscapes and the structural properties of proteins
Christine Orengo University College London, UK Exploiting Domain Structural Classifications to Understand the Evolution of Protein Structures and Functions
Brigitte Regenberg University of Copenhagen, Denmark Extrachromosomal circular DNAs are common copy number variations in eukaryotic cells
Antonios Rokas Vanderbilt University, Nashville, USA The relationship between gene trees and species phylogenies
John Roth University of California, Davis Mutation and Selection – The gain and loss of genetic functions (and protein folds).
Michael W Gray Dalhousie University, Canada Mitochonrial Evolution: What, How And Why

 

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