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Analysis of Abstracts Presented at the Prosthodontic Research Section of IADR General Sessions 2004-2005: Demographics, Publication Rates, and Factors Contributing to Publication

Lee, Damian J.; Yuan, Judy Chia-Chun; Prasad, Soni; Ricardo Barao, Valentim Adelino; Shyamsunder, Nodesh; Sukotjo, Cortino
Fonte: Wiley-Blackwell Publicador: Wiley-Blackwell
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica Formato: 225-231
Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
419.6175%
Purpose: The purposes of this study were to describe the demographics of abstracts presented at the prosthodontics section of IADR General Sessions from 2004 to 2005, evaluate the publication rate of abstracts, and analyze the relationship between variables in abstracts and publication.Materials and Methods: Prosthodontics research section abstracts from the IADR General Session in 2004 and 2005 were evaluated for: number of authors, presentation type, origin, affiliation, topic, study design, statistics, study outcome, and funding. The publication rate was calculated following a PubMed search. The journal of publication, year of publication, and the length of time before publication were analyzed. Descriptive statistics were used for the data analysis; the relationships between presentation type, study design, study outcome, statistics, funding, and publication were analyzed using logistic regression (alpha = 0.05).Results: From 346 abstracts, 37.0% were published. For oral presentations, 40.7% were published; 35.8% of poster presentations were published. The mean duration before publicationwas 26.4months. North America had themost abstracts, and Europe had the most publications. Fixed prosthodontic research had the highest number and proportion for publication. A significant association with publication was noted for neutral study outcomes (p = 0.018)...

Differences between ADEA annual session poster abstracts and their corresponding full published articles

Yuan, Judy Chia-Chun; Galang, Maria Therese S.; Lee, Damian J.; Barao, Valentim A.R.; Shyamsunder, Nodesh; Sukotjo, Cortino
Fonte: Universidade Estadual Paulista Publicador: Universidade Estadual Paulista
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica Formato: 1476-1481
Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
432.80777%
The purpose of this study was to investigate differences between abstracts of posters presented at the 79th (2002) and 80th (2003) Annual Session & Exhibition of the American Dental Education Association (ADEA) and the published full-length articles resulting from the same studies. The abstracts for poster presentation sessions were downloaded, and basic characteristics of the abstracts and their authors were determined. A PubMed search was then performed to identify the publication of full-length articles based on those abstracts in a peer-reviewed journal. The differences between the abstract and the article were examined and categorized as major and minor differences. Differences identified included authorship, title, materials and methods, results, conclusions, and funding. Data were analyzed with both descriptive and analytic statistics. Overall, 89 percent of the abstracts had at least one variation from its corresponding article, and 65 percent and 76 percent of the abstracts had at least one major and minor variation, respectively, from its corresponding article. The most prevalent major variation was in study results, and the most prevalent minor variation was change in the number of authors. The discussion speculates on some possible reasons for these differences.

POSTER SESSION ABSTRACTS

Fonte: The Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: The Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /02/2008 Português
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713.4162%

ABRF Affiliates and Chapters

Grills, G.; Detwiler, M.; Jennings, S.F.
Fonte: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /10/2011 Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
493.22227%
The mission of the ABRF is to advance life sciences core facilities and biotechnology laboratories through research, communication, and education. To facilitate this mission, the ABRF has implemented ABRF Affiliates and Chapters and the ABRF Affiliates and Chapters Committee for the following purposes: a) To encourage the establishment, support the operations, and facilitate the coordination of new regional and special interest groups that have goals related to those of the ABRF in support of life sciences shared resources; b) To establish partnerships and collaborate with other existing organizations that have goals related to those of the ABRF in support of life sciences shared resources; c) To promote the technologies, research support and administration of biomolecular resource facilities; d) To promote the development and applications of biotechnologies as shared research resources and to facilitate the advancement of life sciences research; e) To play a leadership role in networking core laboratories, researchers, and students, matching those with similar and complementary interests and skills; e) To enhance communication on the regional, national and international level regarding ABRF activities; to enhance the visibility of the ABRF in the scientific community; to educate the scientific community about the value of the ABRF; and to broaden the number and diversity of core laboratories and biotechnology laboratories that take advantage of the ABRF research group studies and ABRF membership networking opportunities; and f) To enhance the visibility of the ABRF with funding agencies that support the development...

New MAbPac Phases for Monoclonal Antibody (MAb) Variant Analysis

Rao, S.; Hou, Y.X.; Liu, X.; Agroskin, Y.; Pohl, C.; Gendeh, G.
Fonte: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /10/2011 Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
491.89895%
MAbs generally exhibit complex heterogeneity including glycosylation, oxidation, phosphorylation, amino-terminal modifications, incomplete processing of the C-terminus, and asparagine deamidation. These variations in composition could impact their efficacy, stability, and safety. Monitoring and reporting such variations in therapeutic proteins is required by the FDA and other regulatory agencies. Two new MAbPac™ phases were developed to meet these needs. The MAbPac SCX-10 is a newly designed strong cation-exchange column for the characterization of heterogeneity of MAbs. This is a complementary addition to the existing ProPac® WCX-10 column that provides high resolution and orthogonal selectivity for MAb charge variant analysis. The MAbPac SCX stationary phase is based on nonporous, highly cross-linked styrenic type polymeric media with a proprietary hydrophilic coating. Sulfonic acid functionality is added through controlled radical polymerization grafting. These particles exhibit a wide range of pH stability with high selectivity and minimal band spreading. The MAbPac SEC-1 is a new size-exclusion chromatography (SEC) column specifically developed for characterization of monoclonal antibody (MAb) aggregates, enzyme digested fragments...

A Unique Workflow for Glycoprotein Characterization from Sample Preparation to MS/MS Spectral Interpretation

Lee, R.; Albanese, J.
Fonte: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /10/2011 Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
491.89895%
Protein glycosylation is a complex dynamic post-translational modification, which is used by an organism to regulate a number of important functions. Variable composition, linkage, branching and anomericity of the constituent monosaccharides in combination with the general heterogeneity due to the indirect, non-template control of their biosynthesis are the basis of the structural complexity of glycoprotein glycans. This poster presents a complete workflow for glycoprotein characterization comprising sample preparation for glycan release, glycan separation using graphitized carbon separation coupled to MALDI spotting, automated MS and MS/MS analysis MALDI-TOF analysis and spectral interpretation with SimGlycan® Software. The workflow has been first optimized using commercially available immunoglobulin G from human serum and a glycan library of defined bisecting and none-bisecting glycan structures. The IgG sample contains both different protein sequence isoforms (IgG1-3) and different glycan isoforms. The results demonstrated that, the RGSPS kit with InstantAB™labeling provides a fast and robust glycan release and labeling method including sample clean up in less than 2 hours prior to mass spectrometric analysis. The combination of the LC MALDI Workflow with the nanoflow hypercarb column enables better glycan separation and therefore more specificity for isomeric glycans structures characterization. High energy CID MS/MS spectral comparison of the released and/or labeled glycans with the control samples provides a greater number of MS/MS fragments than electrospray CID MS/MS spectra or MALDI post source decay (PSD) spectra for more detailed information. Next...

NERLSCD: A Model for Regional Networking of Life Sciences Core Directors

Detwiler, M.; Thannhauser, T.; Hunter, T.; Adams, P.S.; Bobin, S.A.; Sol-Church, K.; Spatrick, P.; Perkins, S.; Grills, G.S.
Fonte: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /10/2011 Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
602.6367%
The Northeast Regional Life Sciences Core Directors (NERLSCD) annual meeting is a forum that provides an exceptional opportunity for life sciences core facility directors and managers to network with colleagues, to learn about biotechnology advances and applications, and to discuss the challenges and results of regional implementation of shared research resources. The NERLSCD meeting was established in 2006 as a grass roots effort by core directors. The meeting was held last year at the University of Massachusetts Medical School in Worcester, MA. The sixth annual NERLSCD meeting will be held at Cornell University in Ithaca, NY, Nov. 9–11, 2011. The goal of the meeting is to facilitate regional networking and sharing of resources and to help reduce regional duplication of costly biotechnology research infrastructure. The meeting provides a structured yet informal setting for addressing the operational and technical challenges of life sciences core laboratories. There are plenary sessions, workshops and discussion forums on financial and management issues facing biotechnology core laboratories. There are technical workshops on genomics, functional genomics, proteomics, imaging, bioinformatics, bio-IT, and other technologies. A core facility poster session offers an opportunity for learning about regional life sciences shared resources and services. The number and diversity of attendees reflects the broad appeal and usefulness of this meeting for core directors at many institutions in the region. The meeting supports a diverse array of core directors and managers who play a crucial role in facilitating advances in knowledge and understanding in a wide variety of life sciences research areas. This regional networking meeting for life sciences core facility directors can serve as an example for the organization...

Promoting Diversity in the Core Facility

Person, M.
Fonte: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /10/2011 Português
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491.89895%
Diversity is encouraged to counter historical bias against a variety of groups and has emerged as a positive attribute of the workplace. However, among pressing economic and scientific outcome pressures, issues not tied to measurable rewards are often overlooked in the core facility. This poster will present an overview of diversity issues and strategies relevant to core facilities. The variety of types of diversity is discussed, including sex, race, ethnicity, nationality, socioeconomic background, and sexual orientation. Institutional efforts to encourage diversity are described with regards to organizational mandates and implementation at the level of core facilities. Contrast between written policies and real world practices are noted. A valuable tool available to the core facility director is self-examination, actively countering barriers that unconscious bias and learned prejudice have created. Systematic analysis can identify areas of diversity strength and weakness in the facility. Strategies for increasing diversity are presented for the hiring process. Practices in the workplace that accommodate diverse populations and foster career development are discussed. Finally, identifying rewards for diversity promotion encourages consistent progress in the face of competing demands.

Better Outcomes for Our Patients: Moving Science Forward in the Biomolecular Core Laboratory at the Nemours Center of Pediatric Research

Stabley, D.L.; Hitchens, E.C.; Geller, P.; Sol-Church, K.; Holbrook, J.
Fonte: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /10/2011 Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
491.89895%
Nemours Biomedical Research has a long-standing commitment to scholarly and scientific endeavors directed towards improving the diagnosis and treatment of pediatric medical conditions. Established in 2004 with the support of a COBRE grant from the NIH s National Center for Research Resources, the Nemours Center for Pediatric Research provides clinical and translational researchers with the tools as well as training they need to perform their research. The Biomolecular Core Laboratory (BCL), located at the Alfred I. duPont Hospital for Children in Wilmington, Delaware, is supported by the Center of Pediatric Research. We provide a unique opportunity for Nemours clinicians, research staff, and affiliates at University of Delaware and Thomas Jefferson University to develop competitive research projects in genetics as well as provide essential services in molecular biology and genomics. The mission of the BCL is to facilitate, through state-of-the-arts services and stewardship, discoveries that begin at a molecular level and move rapidly from patient-oriented research to the bedside. Working in close collaboration with those engaged in research activities, our goal is to enable fast, effective and productive top quality services as well as to match BCL s strengths with our clients needs. This poster highlights the services the Biomolecular Core lab offers...

The Midwest Association of Core Directors

Hockberger, P.; Hendrickson, W.
Fonte: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /10/2011 Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
602.6367%
The Midwest Association of Core Directors (MWACD) was organized in 2010 by a group of scientists at 6 different institutions to foster closer interactions among directors and managers of core facilities throughout the Central Plains. The organization shares the same goals as ABRF, and it has applied to become a chapter of ABRF. The MWACD differs from ABRF only in that its focus is on regional matters rather than on issues of national concern. Towards this goal, the first annual meeting of the MWACD took place on October 21–23, 2010, at the Crowne Plaza Hotel in Chicago. The goal of the meeting was to provide an opportunity for networking among core directors and managers, to enable interactions with colleagues, sharing of technical advice, and discussions of continuing challenges associated with the operation of shared research resources and technologies. Keynote presentations were delivered by leaders of NIH-NCRR and FASEB, and there were panel discussions on networking, bioinformatics, and information management systems. There was a poster session, vendor exhibits, and breakout sessions on 8 different core-related topics. The meeting was attended by 120 researchers and supported by 17 corporate and not-for-profit organizations.

The 2012 Hawai‘i Pharmacists Association Annual Meeting Abstracts

Chavez, Benjamin
Fonte: University Clinical, Education & Research Associate (UCERA) Publicador: University Clinical, Education & Research Associate (UCERA)
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /06/2012 Português
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413.41617%
The Hawai‘i Pharmacists Association (HPhA) is the only professional pharmacy association in Hawai‘i and serves a membership of approximately 350 pharmacists, technicians, and students. HPhA is dedicated to improving patient care for the people of Hawai‘i and the Pacific through the advancement and support of pharmacy practice. During the 2012 HPhA Annual Meeting, the organization hosts its inaugural professional poster session highlighting research and practices conducted by local pharmacy professionals. The following is a sampling of abstracts submitted for the 2012 HPhA professional poster session within the categories of original research and practice insights.

Gene Synthesis: A Cost-Effective Alternative to Traditional Molecular Cloning

Schwartz, M.; Lo, H.; Zhou, J.; Yang, P.; Liao, A.
Fonte: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /10/2011 Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
491.89895%
Gene synthesis is the process of synthesizing a gene in vitro without the need for initial template. Contrary to what many researchers' beliefs, commercial gene synthesis service is quickly evolving to become a cost effective alternative to traditional cloning and other molecular biology procedures. The main reasons include: 1) Time savings: Traditional cloning involves a multi-step process that includes cloning strategy design, primer synthesis, PCR, gel extraction, bacteria transformation, and other complex steps. This process requires considerable amount of time and human resource that gene synthesis does not. 2) Cost savings: In most cases, it costs less to order a synthetic gene than it does to order oligos, cloning kits, and DNA sequencing services. 3) Enhanced DNA performance: Gene synthesis allows for codon optimization which has been proven to increase the efficiency of protein expression. 4) Convenience: Without the need for a physical template and without design restrictions associated with the traditional cloning process, a researcher can get a gene of his/her choice by simply supplying the nucleotide sequence or amino acid sequence. GENEWIZ is a global CRO that provides a wide range of DNA services, including gene synthesis. GENEWIZ's gene synthesis service features a 2-3 week turnaround and expert technical and project management support. This informational poster will present case studies of how GENEWIZ's gene synthesis service benefited researchers who had previously relied on traditional molecular cloning for plasmid construction.

Antibody Technology Research Group (ARG) Presentation of Studies and Initiatives

Agnew, Brian; Weis-Garcia, Frances; Carnahan, Robert
Fonte: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /05/2013 Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
498.8468%
The Antibody-technologies Research Group (ARG) was formed to foster a community of individuals focused on developing and using antibodies as well as to educate research scientists about the generation, production, manipulation, and optimization of research grade antibodies. In line with these aims, ARG undertook the following activities, which will be discussed at this session. Firstly, a study was conducted to compare of the impact of various antibody-labeling approaches on the ultimate antibody performance. Three distinct antibody-labeling approaches were compared to determine their impact on the functionality of antibodies previously determined to be “difficult to label”. Results suggest a novel click-chemistry based approach may be superior for difficult labeling situations. Secondly, a multi-year study comparing the effectiveness of various immunization strategies was begun. Several approaches to developing a robust humoral immune response were compared head-to-head across multiple sites. Preliminary results have identified adjuvant formulations that drive a stronger antibody respnse than others. Finally, we will review the progress and challenges associated with the electronic repository for antibody related protocols and unpublished lessons learned from working with antibodies. This session will conclude with a discussion on the research group's efforts for the coming year.

Alternative Enzymes Lead to Improvements in Sequence Coverage and PTM Analysis

Hooper, Kyle; Rosenblatt, Michael; Urh, Marjeta; Saveliev, Sergei; Hosfield, Chris; Kobs, Gary; Ford, Michael; Jones, Richard; Amunugama, Ravi; Allen, David; Brazas, Robert
Fonte: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /05/2013 Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
491.89895%
The profiling of proteins using biological mass spectrometry (bottom up proteomics) most commonly requires trypsin. Trypsin is advantageous in that it produces peptides of optimal charge and size. However, for applications in which the proteins under investigation are part of a complex mixture or not isolated at high levels (i.e. low ng from an immunoprecipitation), sequence coverage is rarely complete. In addition, we have found that in several cases, like phosphorylation, acetylation, and methylation, alternative proteases are required to prepare peptides suitable for MS detection. This poster will provide specific examples which demonstrate this observation. For example, the application of a combined Trypsin/ Lys-C mixture reduces the number of missed cleavages by more than 3-fold producing samples with lower CV's (for biological replicates). The mixture is also well-suited for the complete proteolysis of hydrophobic, compact proteins. The addition of chymotrypsin and elastase has been found to be useful for identifying phosphorylation sites on proteins, especially on sequences where the site of phosphorylation inhibits trypsin (i.e. proximal to K or R). Many epigenetic applications have focused on histone modifications, like lysine acetylation and arginine methylation. Alternative proteases like Asp-N...

Administrative Strategies for Increasing Impact

Decaneas, William
Fonte: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /05/2013 Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
491.89895%
At BIDMC we've tried a number of strategies to increase the impact of our Research Cores while simultaneously increasing their efficiency. Increased operating efficiency has allowed for a lower average subsidy per core, which has let us increase our core offerings. I hope to use this poster to outline a few of our successes and one or two of our failures. One area we've focused on is supply chain; we've made great strides in consolidating and leveraging our purchasing power through bundled service awards and supply purchases. We've also increased our marketing efforts through a stronger web presence, improved marketing materials and collaboration with local academic institutes. We've improved our finances by tightening and standardizing our collection processes. And we've created a Cores Advisory committee to provide strategic guidance as well as help us choose which capital requests to fund. As a result of these efforts we've been able to reduce operating subsidies to our cores by roughly 40% per core (∼$35K/core) over the past four fiscal years. This in turn has allowed us to reinvest in new technologies and services while increasing the number of Cores we offer by 35%. We now have more technologies and services to offer and are reaching a larger number of investigators than ever before.

Protein Cleavage, Disulfide Bonds Reduction, Metabolite Synthesis and Much More Using Electrochemistry/MS

Purkerson, J.; Kraj, A.; Eysberg, M.; Chervet, J.P.; Powers, J.
Fonte: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /10/2011 Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
491.89895%
Recently, the scope of Electrochemistry (EC) upfront MS has been extended from mimicking drug metabolism towards new applications such as: protein/peptide cleavage, disulfide bonds reduction, covalent drug-protein binding, etc. In this presentation we will show the application of on-line EC/MS as a powerful tool to simulate various oxidation and reduction processes in life sciences. A specially designed μ-preparative electrochemical flow cell will be presented. The cell allows the synthesis of sufficient amounts of metabolites in a few minutes for subsequent use as reference material (e.g. NMR or MS). New scanning method was applied for oxidation of the highly concentrated samples (mM range) to achieve high yield in the metabolites formation. Stable oxidation conditions were obtained without the need of any cell maintenance for a prolonged period of time. Electrochemistry up front MS can be applied for protein and peptide cleavage (as a promising new approach to enzymatic digestion). Electrochemical cleavage of proteins and peptides occurs very specifically at C-terminal of the Tyrosine and Tryptophan peptide bonds. Examples of oxidative cleavage will be presented. Disulfide bonds are one of the most important post-translational modifications for proteins. In this poster we present the structural analysis of biologically active peptides and proteins containing disulfide bonds (e.g....

Critical Reagent Analytical Characterization Program at Genentech

Williams, C.; Meier, A.; Lu, C.; Motchnik, P.; Chamberlain, S.
Fonte: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /10/2011 Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
491.89895%
At Genentech, Critical Reagents are internally prepared, recombinantly produced proteins used in GLP/GMP assays in support of regulatory filings. These proteins are typically extracellular domain constructions, growth factors, antibodies and novel hybrid constructions produced in CHO transient or stable cell lines, E. coli or Baculovirus. Genentech's Critical Reagent System (CritRS) is used to document the process of ordering, manufacturing, characterization, and delivering a critical reagent. The CritRS was put in place in 2004 at Genentech to ensure quality, consistency, and traceability of critical reagent preparations. Critical reagent analytical characterization is performed using four platform assays to assess the molecule's identity and purity/heterogeneity. Identity is confirmed using Edman N-terminal sequencing and MALDI-TOF peptide mass fingerprinting. Purity/heterogeneity is assessed by size exclusion chromatography (SEC) and SDS-PAGE. The four platform assays provide sufficient identity and purity information for most critical reagents. However, in some cases additional characterization methods have to be used due to unexpected results, such as observed N-terminal sequence is different from expected sequence, more than one N-terminal sequences are present...

Increasing Protein Identification Using Coupled Chip Based NanoLC Columns

Young, J.B.; van Soest, R.; Neyer, D.W.; Hunter, C.L.; Hebert, N.
Fonte: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em /10/2011 Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
491.89895%
Nanoflow liquid chromatography coupled with nano-electrospray (nanoLC-MS) is the method of choice for sensitive peptide and protein analysis for proteomics research. We recently reported on a new microfluidic platform (cHiPLC-nanoflex) for nanoLC-MS applications. In addition to delivering easy-to-use, dead-volume-free connections to microfluidic devices, the platform's cHiPLC columns provide excellent column-to-column separation reproducibility. We have reported previously(1) that while increasing only gradient time or column length can improve peak capacity, using a longer column in combination with increasing gradient time is the most effective way of obtaining higher peak capacity. In this presentation we report on how the dead volume free connections of the cHiPLC Nanoflex platform allow for the coupling of two 15 cm long chip columns for improved resolution. The proposed set-up makes it easy to switch between single and dual column mode depending on application requirements. An additional advantage of using two separate 15 cm columns rather than one 30cm column is that sample matrix components that are not retained on the first column (e.g. salts) can be directed to waste, instead of entering the nanospray source/mass spectrometer. We have investigated the effect of increased resolution through doubling column length on the number of peptides/proteins identified in a digested cytosolic fraction of a human cell lysate using various gradient lengths. An ABSCIEX TripleTOF 5600™ MS was used with an Information Dependent Acquisition method consisting of a TOF MS survey scan at 30 000 resolution...

Turpen, Paula; Meyn, Susan
Fonte: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities Publicador: Association of Biomolecular Resource Facilities
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em //2012 Português
Relevância na Pesquisa
498.8468%
This session will take the form of a guided panel discussion focused on models of core management. Topics will be based on the findings of a recent survey of core administrators conducted by the Core Administrator's Network – Coordinating Committee. Note that data from this survey will also be presented during the poster session(s). Panelists will be asked to dig deeper into the models of core oversight, management, support and development at their respective organizations. The goal will be to present a detailed picture of the various approaches taken at each institution, highlighting tools, policies, and funding mechanisms that support core facilities.

The Poster Session of SSS 2005

Hamid, Brahim; Herman, Ted; Mjelde, Morten
Fonte: Universidade Cornell Publicador: Universidade Cornell
Tipo: Artigo de Revista Científica
Publicado em 05/12/2005 Português
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513.19266%
This technical report documents the poster session of SSS 2005, the Symposium on Self-Stabilizing Systems published by Springer as LNCS volume 3764. The poster session included five presentations. Two of these presentations are summarized in brief abstracts contained in this technical report.; Comment: 3 pages, related to Springer LNCS 3764, Proceedings of Symposium on Self-Stabilizing Systems