On Thursday Sept 3rd Dr. Lasker and Dr. Loog spoke about the complex sequence-to-function relationships in a phase separating bacterial protein and rational design of phospho-regulatory networks, respectively.
The Intrinsically Disordered Protein PopZ: From Regulation of Asymmetry in Bacteria to Synthetic Applications
Dr. Keren Lasker ([Currently] Stanford University, USA)
Postdoctoral fellow at Stanford University
Dr. Lasker is currently a postdoctoral fellow at Stanford University where she combines cell biology, biochemistry, microscopy, and computational approaches to understand how phase separation contributes to biological adaptation.
Rational design of IDPs with kinase-docking SLiMs and multi-site phosphorylation patterns for temporal control of kinase signaling
Dr. Mart Loog (University of Tartu, Estonia)
Professor of Molecular Systems Biology, Institute of Technology,
The Loog lab combines biochemistry, biophysics and cell biology to understand how phosphoregulatory networks dictate cellular function
Los Angeles: 10:00 AM - Chicago: 12:00 PM - New York: 1:00 PM
London: 6:00 PM - Paris: 7:00 PM - Moscow: 8:00 PM
Delhi: 10:30 PM - Beijing: 1:00 AM (Friday) - Sydney: 3:00 AM (Friday)