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Postdoctoral Position to Study Mechanotransduction in the Heart

Posted by on August 23rd, 2019

The Radice laboratory in the Cardiovascular Research Center (CVRC) (http://cvrc.brownmedicine.org) at Rhode Island Hospital/Brown University is seeking a creative and exceptionally motivated postdoctoral researcher to investigate the mechanistic basis for how heart muscle cells sense and respond to mechanical force. Our current research emphasis is to identify how N-cadherin together with the underlying cytoskeleton transmits[…]

Cosy Science talk- Repairing a broken heart: lessons from evolution and development

Posted by on January 26th, 2016

Cosy Science is an informal pub gathering where scientists talk about their research over a pint of beer (or glass of wine!) with anyone who is interested in listening. It is mostly a monthly event, taking place at The Cittie of Yorke pub in London, and everyone is welcome!   As you may know, The Company of Biologists[…]

From our sister journals- May 2015

Posted by on May 19th, 2015

Here is some developmental biology related content from other journals published by The Company of Biologists.       Xenopus as a developmental model of neuroblastoma Neuroblastoma (NB) is a paediatric form of cancer derived from the sympathetic nervous system. Recent genome-wide sequencing data suggest that often NB does not have a clear genetic cause,[…]

PhD student position at the British Heart Foundation Regenerative Medicine Laboratory

Posted by on January 26th, 2012

  EU Initial Training Network searches for 1 PhD Student CardioNeT – Our Initial Training Network in Cardiovascular Research offers 1 PhD student position at the British Heart Foundation Regenerative Medicine Laboratory, Department of Physiology, Anatomy and Genetics, University of Oxford, UK. Funded by EU’s FP7, CardioNeT comprises twelve partners from both the academic and[…]

In Development this week (Vol. 138, Issue 16)

Posted by on July 26th, 2011

Here are the research highlights from the current issue of Development: Pushing the nuclear envelope Not all nuclei are regular spheres as is often shown in textbooks. For example, in Drosophila embryos, nuclei are initially spherical but they elongate and acquire an irregular lobulated morphology during cellularisation. These morphological changes coincide with transcriptional activation of[…]