Vertebrate Genomics Club, a.k.a "The Verge"
The Center for Vertebrate Genomics (CVG) was created to enhance research and education in vertebrate genetics and functional genomics at Cornell University. As part of that overall goal, the CVG aims to foster research interactions amongst vertebrate geneticists and other faculty. The monthly "Verge" meetings were started to increase awareness among CVG members of the different research programs that currently exist on campus, to share up-to-date information from conferences and the scientific literature, and to encourage interactions between CVG members.
The "Verge" meets at Noon on the second Tuesday of each month. Lunch will be provided at 11:45 AM.
Organizers: John Schimenti and Paul Soloway
If you need accommodations to participate in this event, please contact Charlotte Williams.
|Mar 14, 2017||Chinatsu Mukai (Travis Lab)
Canine IVF and CRISPR: Can we cure man’s best friend of genetic disease?
Chris Posbergh (Huson Lab)
Identifying genomic regions to spring ewes to lamb out of season.
|Apr 11, 2017||Andrew Grimson
|LH3 Vet Tower|
|May 9, 2017||Rory Todhunter
Elia Tait Wojno
|LH3 Vet Tower|
|Feb 14, 2017||Jeffrey Pleiss
From yeast to humans: understanding the mechanisms of pre-mRNA splicing regulation and mis-regulation in cancer
Unveiling Molecular Mechanisms of Transcription Regulation Using Genome-wide Strategies
|Jan 10, 2017||Douglas Antczak
Genomic Approach to Invasion Mechanisms of the Placenta
Investigating Mechanisms of Crossover Control in Mammalian Meiosis
|Dec 13, 2016||Patsy Brannon
Nutritionally Responsive Genes Regulate Placental Trophoblast Cell Growth
Genetic Determinants of Iron Status and Potential Impact on Risk of Chronic Disease in Asians
|Nov 8, 2016||Alon Keinan
Locus in human FADS gene family exhibits population-specific, diet-determined adaptation due to its role in fatty acid synthesis.
Probing Kinase Action in DNA Repair and Cancer Pathways
|Sep 13, 2016||Scott Coonrod
Escape Pathway Signaling in ER+ Breast Cancer
Fetcho lab project sampler: sleep, neuronal migration, and imaging the activity of every neuron in a brain.
|May 10, 2016||Kevin Mazor (Stipanuk Lab)
4EBP1-Independent Inhibition of mRNA Translation by Methionine Starvation
Mitochondrial DNA Mutations and Diseases: Young and Old
|Apr 12, 2016||Thomas Cleland
A review of resources for Behavioral Phenotyping
An overview of services and instrumentation available in the Genomics Facility
An overview of the RNA Sequencing Core