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Text version   RSS   Subscribe   Unsubscribe   Archive   Media Kit April 22, 2015

SLAS.org    SLAS2016    Moving? New job? Let SLAS know.    

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SLAS ELN Reports: From the Point-of-View of a Professor
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"As a professor at the University of California, Los Angeles, and collaborator with talented colleagues from all over the world, I have the privilege of working with some of the best and brightest, up and coming scientific talent. The energy is endless, the curiosity is contagious and the intellect is inspiring — there is no doubt in my mind that today's students will make amazing marks on history," says SLAS President Dean Ho.

In his latest From the SLAS President message in the SLAS Electronic Laboratory Neighborhood e-zine, Ho details how SLAS engages, energizes and involves students in the Society and scientific profession.
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Why Should You Submit Your Work to SLAS2016?
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"SLAS has generated opportunities for me to work on collaborative research projects," says Aaron Wheeler.

"SLAS helps me make my research better by making it more applicable and practical," says Dino Di Carlo.

"It's rare for an organization to highlight the interface between basic and translational research, and SLAS does that really well," says Dean Ho.

Hear more from Wheeler, Di Carlo, Ho and others as to why SLAS is their go-to society and their must-attend conference. Then respond to the SLAS2016 Call for Abstracts by Aug. 3 for the chance to showcase your achievements in San Diego, Jan. 23-27.
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Stay a Step Ahead with JALA and JBS Ahead-of-Print
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Visit the OnlineFirst sections of JALA Online and JBS Online to read new scientific reports ahead-of-print; or better yet — sign up to receive automatic e-mail alerts from JALA and/or from JBS when new reports are published online.



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2015 SLAS Innovation Award Winner Among Presentations Now Available at SLAS.org
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For a limited time, the 2015 SLAS Innovation Award winning presentation, Novel Acoustic Loading of a Mass Spectrometer — Towards Next Generation High-Throughput MS Screening, by Jonathan Wingfield of AstraZeneca is available to nonmembers and members at no cost. It is one of 10 podium presentations recorded to extend the value and accessibility of SLAS2015 scientific podium sessions.

These 10 SLAS2015 sessions add to a robust SLAS Webinar inventory including the recently completed Spring Webinar Series covering circulating tumor cells, the HELM standard and how to improve success rates in drug discovery. Access to all SLAS Webinars is one benefit offered to SLAS dues-paying members. Not yet a member? Join today.
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Welcome to the Neighborhood!
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If you haven't been to the SLAS Electronic Laboratory Neighborhood e-zine lately, here's what you've been missing: More


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Chemists Create Modular System for Placing Proteins on Membranes
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With a tag, an anchor and a cage that can be unlocked with light, chemists have devised a simple, modular system that can locate proteins at the membrane of a cell. "If you're trying to emulate the way nature does this, you need a lot of complex machinery," said Andrew Rudd, a graduate student in chemistry and biochemistry at the University of California, San Diego. More

Top Five Industries for Chemical-Related Incidents
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A Centers for Disease Control & Prevention review of chemical accidents in nine states lays out the top five industries for evacuations and injuries between 1999 and 2008. The top five chemicals involved in those accidents were carbon monoxide, ammonia, chlorine, hydrochloric acid, and sulfuric acid, the report says. More

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Newly Found Stem Cell State Closer to Transitional Precipice
Genetic Engineering & Biotechnology News    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Among the mysteries of embryonic developing are the cellular events that cause some cells to realize an embryonic fate, and others to give rise to placental tissue. At some point, cell lineages diverge, but where, exactly? Embryonic lineages may emerge from embryonic stem cells and induced pluripotent stem cells, which are generally considered pluripotent, not totipotent, because they have not been thought capable of giving rise to extraembryonic cell types, specifically, placental trophoblasts. More

Understanding Thermo-Mechanical Properties of a New Class of Materials
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A new paper by a team of researchers led by Karel Matous, College of Engineering Associate Professor of Computational Mechanics in the Department of Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering at the University of Notre Dame, describes how an accurate statistical description of heterogeneous particulate materials, which is used within statistical micromechanics theories, governs the overall thermo-mechanical properties. More

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Discovery Changes How Scientists Examine Rarest Elements of Periodic Table
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According to new research by a Florida State University professor, californium is what's known to be a transitional element, meaning it links one part of the Periodic Table of Elements to the next. Why's that important? Despite the fact that you may have memorized the periodic table in high school chemistry, there is actually very little known about the elements at the very end of the table. More

Virus Hiding in Our Genome Protects Early Human Embryos
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We may owe our survival and complexity to a stowaway virus that springs to life in the very first cells of human embryos. Not only does the virus seem to protect embryos from other viruses, but it also assists genes when the groundwork is under way for the body plan of a new human. The finding backs the controversial idea that viruses which took up residence in our DNA millions of years ago may be playing the role of puppet master, quietly influencing our existence and evolution. More



Cell Type Responsible for Scarring, Skin-cancer Growth Identified
Bioscience Technolgoy    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
A skin cell responsible for scarring, and a molecule that inhibits the cell’s activity, have been identified by researchers at the Stanford University School of Medicine. The molecule slowed wound healing in mice but alleviated scarring, the researchers said. The researchers also found that the cell may play a role in the growth of melanoma and in skin damage caused by radiation. A drug that acts in the same way as the inhibitory molecule is already approved for use in humans as a treatment for type-2 diabetes. More

Career


Manager, Quality Assurance
Relypsa
US – CA – Redwood City

Sr. External Pharmacology Manager
Pfizer
China

Laboratory Manager
New York Blood Center
US – NY – New York City

More jobs at SLAS Career Connections


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