Guest lectures and seminars - Page 10
CEES Extra seminar by Richard Lenski
Dr. Stig Ove Bøe, Oslo University Hospital
Sandra Gran Stadniczenko (PhD student, AQUA)
Friday seminar by Benjamin Weigel
Friday seminar by John M. Fryxell, University of Guelph, Canada
Friday seminar by Indrė Žliobaitė
Francisco José Bullejos Carrillo (post doc, AQUA)
Key Words: Saharan aerosol nutrient inputs; UVR; phyto-zooplankton coupling
By Sigrun Jonasdottir
Raoul Wolf, PhD student AQUA, IBV
CEES Extra seminar by Laura Nuño de la Rosa
Friday seminar by Marius Roesti from University of Basel (Switzerland) and University of British Columbia (Canada)
Jon Egil Skjæraasen (IMR)
Friday seminar by Claudia V. López-Alfaro
CEES Extra seminar by Matthew A. Wund, The College of New Jersey, USA
Jan Heuschele, post doc, AQUA, IBV
Friday seminar by Chris Thomas from Department of Biology, University of York, UK
Friday seminar by Anna B. Neuheimer, Department of Oceanography, University of Hawai’i at Mānoa, USA
James Armitage, University of Toronto, Canada.
Karen Kidd, Canadian Rivers Institute & Biology Department, University of New Brunswick, Saint John, New Brunswick, Canada
Georgina Mace: "How should we value nature in a human-dominated world?". James Wilsdon: "The science and art of scientific advice"
It is a great pleasure to invite you to attend a seminar by Professor Jean Rossier from INSERM, France. Dr. Rossier has made several major discoveries in neuropharmacology including his work on neuropeptides with Bloom, Guillemin, and Udenfriend. He discovered multiple opioïd peptides delineating several distinct neuronal systems involved in pain and reward. Turning his interests on GABAA receptors, he made the seminal observation that several inverse agonists facilitate performance in learning and memory tasks. This has led to the present development by the pharmaceutical industry of specific inverse agonists which are candidates for promnesic drugs. His most widely technical contribution in neuroscience is the invention of single cell RT-PCR after patch-clamp. This unexpected marriage of molecular biology and physiology led to several discoveries. With single cell RT-PCR, he has deciphered the molecular organization of various synaptic receptors. He is now using RT-PCR and a multidisciplinary approach combining electrophysiology, pharmacology and imaging to characterize the diversity of neocortical interneurons and their roles in local blood flow control.
Friday seminar by Matthew Burgess from University of California, Santa Barbara (US)
Sharon Hook, CSIRO, Centre for Environmental Contaminants Research, Lucas Heights, NSW, Australia
CIME, EVOGENE & CEES Friday Seminar by Volkhard Kempf from the University Hospital Frankfurt
CEES Extra Seminar by Matthieu Barbier and Emily Klein from Princeton University.