March 15, 2021 - 13:45 h

Online Symposium about Syngap1 and Related Disorders

Related Links

Related Files

Share

SYNGAP1 is a protein that is critical for the development of cognition and proper synapse function. Mutations in the gene lead to a neurodevelopmental disorder and are associated with intellectual disability. They are also proposed to play a significant role in other diseases such as epilepsy, autism and schizophrenia.

From 15 to 16 March 2021, the Syngap1 Symposium brings together exceptional scientists from around the world with the incentive to advance Syngap1 research, build networks, stimulate collaboration and coordinate efforts.  

Due to the current pandemic, the event will take place online. The event’s public sessions can be attended free-of-charge (email registration required).

April 27, 2021 - 18:00 h

S.M.A.R.T. Lecture

Share

Please save the date for the 10th S.M.A.R.T. Lecture

Professor Orly Goldwasser

Full professor, Institute of Archaeology and The Ancient Near East,
Mount Scopus Campus, room 7715, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel.

27 April 2021, 6.00 pm
CeMM Lecture Hall
Lazarettgasse 14, AKH BT 25.3, 1090 Vienna

Host: Giulio Superti-Furga

May 10, 2021 - 18:00 h

Landsteiner Lecture 2021

Related Links

Share

 

14th CeMM Landsteiner Lecture

Sarah Teichmann

Head of Cellular Genetics, Wellcome Sanger Institute, UK, Co-Founder of the Global Human Cell Atlas Consortium

The Human Cell Atlas: Mapping the human body one cell at a time

10 May 2021, 6.00 pm
Festive Hall, Haus der Industrie*
Schwarzenbergplatz 4, 1010 Vienna

*Depending on the evolution of the Covid-19 pandemic, the lecture will be held as a hybrid event or online only. Please save the date and register your interest.

Host: Giulio Superti-Furga

Sarah Teichmann is interested in global principles of regulation of gene expression and protein complexes, with a focus on immunity. Sarah did her PhD at the MRC Laboratory of Molecular Biology, Cambridge, UK and was a Beit Memorial Fellow at University College London. She started her group at the MRC Laboratory of Molecular Biology in 2001, discovering stereotypical pathways of assembly and evolution of protein complexes during this time. In 2013, she moved to the Wellcome Genome Campus in Hinxton/Cambridge, jointly with the EMBL-European Bioinformatics Institute and the Wellcome Sanger Institute (WSI). In February 2016 she became Head of the Cellular Genetics Programme at the WSI and co-founded the Human Cell Atlas international initiative which she continues to lead. Sarah was elected a member of EMBO in 2012, a fellow of the Academy of Medical Sciences in 2015 and a fellow of the Royal Society in 2020.