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Resources for 2010 attendees

Resource Description
View Introduction to Proteomics and Mass Spectrometry Session I
View Introduction to Proteomics and Mass Spectrometry Session II

Proteomics
  • Lecture-based and Hands-on Learning

  • Sample preparation

  • Introduction to Mass Spectrometry (ion trap MS, QTOF MS, QQQ MS, ESI TOF MS)

  • Introduction to Database Searching

  • Advanced Technologies

  • Quantitative Proteomics
Genomics
  • Microarray Sample Preparation

  • Gene Expression Data Analysis

  • Array Comparative Genomic Hybridization

  • Epigenetics

  • SNP Analysis

  • Micro RNA Applications
Bioinformatics
  • Gene and Protein Annotation

  • Promoter Analysis

  • Gene Interaction and Pathway Analysis

  • Introduction to Protein Domain and Structure Databases

  • Exploring the Genomic Context of Genes

  • Database Resources for Genetic Variations and Disorders
Genomics and Proteomics Hands-on Workshop
From sample preparation to data analysis
June 23-July 2, 2010

Sponsored by the NHLBI

Applications accepted until April 13, 2010
Comments from previous attendees
"I thought your course was phenomenal. In fact, I'm going to send a few applicants to you." -Andrew Patterson, MD PhD, Associate Professor, Division of Critical Care Medicine, Department of Anesthesia, Stanford University


"It is a great course. It is obvious that the organizers have committed tremendous time and energy. The quality and contents were beyond my expectations. It is extremely useful for me in my future research. - from 2007 course evaluations.


"The course organizers did an outstanding job in condensing three vast areas into a truly wonderful and enriching 10 day learning experience that will greatly aid my future research. THANK YOU ALL !!!!!!" - from 2007 course evaluations.


"The NHLBI Proteomics and Genomics Workshop was an ideal mix of theory-based and practical hands-on training-Nichole Reisdorph and colleagues have truly mastered the design of the course. I particularly appreciated the attention given to sample preparation and bioinformatics in the proteomics section-these are two areas which historically have been underemphasized, and arguably are the most challenging part of proteomics. The instructors for the course were extremely knowledgeable and helpful. The small class size permitted one-on-one interaction with instructors allowing for discussion that catered to my specific research questions and experimental design issues. Overall the workshop was truly first-class and covered the most current information, techniques, and instrumentation available in these areas." - Sarah Scruggs, Center for Cardiovascular Research, University of Illinois at Chicago
"This was an unbelievably valuable course. It was well-organized, extremely well-taught, and fun at the same time. The instructors were engaging. This course has already had a signficant impact on how I will design my -omics studies and I would recommend it to anyone interested in using systems-based biology in their research. I can not praise the course directors enough for this amazing course!" - from 2007 course evaluations.

Totally enjoyed the course and opportunity to meet and interact with both the lecturers and fellow students. It was very inspirational to see the positive interactions of the staff, their level of knowledge and commitment to teaching and their ability to transmit information in a clear and understandable manner. Plus they were warm, caring and fun to work with. The course was very well organized and flowed smoothly. - from 2007 course evaluations.
Made possible by a generous grant from the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLBI T15 HL086386-01).


Website created by Rick Reisdorph