Winter 2014 Departmental Seminars

January 9, 2014: Prof. Rodney Ho – Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center

Bioengineering Departmental Seminar: Systems Approach to Tissue and Cell Drug Targeting; Device and Nanoparticle enabled applications”

January 16, 2014: Prof. Mehmet Sarikaya – Materials Science and Engineering, University of Washington

Bioengineering Departmental Seminar: Molecular Biomimetics: Genetically Engineered Peptide-Enabled Materials & Systems for Technology & Medicine

January 23, 2014: Prof. Howard Gendelman – Pharmacology & Experimental Neuroscience, University of Nebraska

UW Bioengineering welcomes Prof. Howard Gendelman of University of Nebraska to its Departmental Seminar Series.

January 28, 2014: Dr. Prashant Mali, Harvard University Medical School

Talk title: Cas9 as a Versatile Tool for Engineering Biology

January 30, 2014: Dr. Paolo Vicini, Pfizer Global Research and Development

Bioengineering Departmental Seminar: The Many Roles of Modeling and Simulation in Biomedical Sciences: From Kinetic Analysis to Systems Pharmacology

February 6, 2014: Prof. Hanjoong Jo, Biomedical Engineering, Georgia Tech & Emory University

Bioengineering Departmental Seminar: Micro-managing Atherosclerosis by Mechanosensitive “Athero-miRs”

February 13, 2014: Prof. Kelly Lee – Medicinal Chemistry, University of Washington

Bioengineering Departmental Seminar: Capturing Snapshots of the Cell Invasion Machinery of Influenza Virus and HIV

February 20, 2014: Dr. Lei (Stanley) Qi, Center for Systems Biology, UCSF

Bioengineering Departmental Seminar: Repurposing CRISPR for versatile mammalian genome engineering and imaging

February 27, 2014: Dr. Polly Fordyce, Department of Biochemistry and Biophysics, UCSF

Bioengineering Departmental Seminar: High-throughput Mapping of Protein Energy Landscapes Using Novel Microfluidic Tools

March 6, 2014: Barry Lutz, University of Washington Department of Bioengineering

Bioengineering Departmental Seminar: Instrument-free diagnostics for global health: let the physics and chemistry do the hard work