Advanced Courses for Scientists
Advanced Courses for Scientists
Skyline: Quantitative Proteomics
Drawing from the Bay Area’s deep biotechnology community, the Targeted Proteomics Course features an almost even split between industry participants and those from academic institutions, with participants from several different countries (and continents). With an impressive collection of top-flight instructors and an eager group of participants, it is an intense, collaborative week of discovery and learning on a wide range of targeted proteomic methods and statistical approaches, and even includes a metabolomics section. Feedback from past courses indicates high marks for both the information delivered, as well as the quality of the instructors of the course.
Skyline: A Success in 2019!
Bioenergetics Master Class
Cellular Bioenergetics Master Class
|Buck Institute||Oct 5-8, 2020||Martin Brand, David Nicholls and Shona Mookerjee|
MONDAY, October 5TH.
18:00-19:00: L1. David Nicholls: The proton circuit, the central concept of cellular bioenergetics – volts, amps and ohms.
19:00-20:00: Reception in atrium, Buffet dinner.
TUESDAY, October 6TH.
09:00-10:15: L2. David Nicholls: Essential thermodynamics: driving forces.
10:15-10:45: Coffee break.
10:45-11:30: L3: Martin Brand: Function and dysfunction: isolated mitochondria part 1.
11:30-12:15: L4: Martin Brand: Function and dysfunction: isolated mitochondria part 2.
12:15-13:15: Lunch in atrium.
13:15-15:00: P1: Martin Brand: The Seahorse XF analyzer: isolated mitochondria: problem solving.
15:00-15:30: Coffee break.
15:30-17:00: P2: David Nicholls: The Seahorse XF analyzer: intact cells: problem solving.
WEDNESDAY, October 7TH.
09:00-10:00: L5: David Nicholls: Function and dysfunction: intact cells.
10:00-10:30: Coffee break.
10:30-11:15: L6: Shona Mookerjee: The Seahorse XF analyzer: quantifying glycolytic and oxidative phosphorylation
11:15-12:45: P3: Shona Mookerjee: The Seahorse XF analyzer: quantifying glycolytic and oxidative phosphorylation: problem solving.
12:45-13:45: Lunch in atrium.
13:45-14:30: L7: David Nicholls: Using the proton circuit: adenine nucleotides and calcium.
14:30-15:30: L8: Martin Brand: reactive oxygen species.
15:30-15:45: Coffee break.
15:45-17:15: P4: David Nicholls: Monitoring plasma and mitochondrial potentials in intact cells: problem solving.
THURSDAY, October 8TH.
09:00-10:00: L9: David Nicholls: Applying the proton circuit to a physiological problem: brown fat and non-shivering thermogenesis.
10:00-10:45: L10: David Nicholls: How to evaluate a ‘hot topic’
10:45-11:00: Coffee break.
11:00-12:30: L11: David Nicholls, Martin Brand, Shona Mookerjee: round-up – how to critically evaluate the cellular physiology literature. Question and answer session. An opportunity for lecturers to expand on topics covered. For best use of the time, we will need questions to be submitted in advance and we’ll choose those of most general interest.
12.30: Sandwich Lunch, eat-in or take-out; depart.
WW: Thank you so much for that high calorie week of brain candy.
WH: Thank you so much for a stimulating week!
BG: the bioenergetics class was absolutely first-rate; informative, stimulating, etc
RB: I wanted to sincerely thank you all for an excellent and well organized course.
NVB: The course was just outstanding:
LM: Just a note to thank you again for the outstanding course
EDD: Thank you again for the brainstorming and energetic Mito week.
Summer NIA training
26th Annual Summer Training Course in Experimental Aging Research
i) overview lectures on a pivotal topic in modern aging research; ii) development workshops at which trainees present a research proposal, which will be critiqued by workshop faculty with aging expertise; iii) faculty research talks on selected topics. Faculty for the 2018 course include some of the world’s leading scientists in the aging and longevity research community. NO COURSE FEE. Travel and accommodations will be covered by funds from the National Institute on Aging, and meals will be covered by a grant from the Glenn Foundation for Medical Research.
- Cell fate decisions
- Comparative biology
- Evolutionary biology
- Genome maintenance
- Human aging
- Model invertebrate organisms
- Mouse models
- Stem cells
- Stress responses
- A Biosketch or CV including publications
- At least one letter of recommendation and
- A one page grant proposal – like abstract outlining a hypothesis and specific aims for a research project you would like to pursue. The course provides expert feedback on your research plans, similar to that of a NIA study section. You may also send up to a one-page supplemental description of your research interests if desired.
Email applications to Dr. Holly Van Remmen: Holly-VanRemmen@omrf.org
Direct inquiries to Dr. Pankaj Kapahi: email@example.com
For administrative information, contact Molly Susag: firstname.lastname@example.org