Life scientists at different institutions around the country work on similar projects, trying to find answers to pressing science questions. Often times, researchers collaborate with colleagues from different institutions to help further their work, by getting support from others in their field. In early 2015, the University of Georgia, Athens and Emory University in Atlanta received $45 million in funding for collaborative life science research projects. Now, these 2 leading research institutions are continuing to work together through sharing their core facilities.Read More
The state of Georgia is a leading research marketplace in the Southern United States. Life scientists working at prominent institutions throughout the state are continuously making important contributions to their fields. These leading institutions receive millions of dollars annually in life science funding to help support scientists produce world-class research and publish influential papers. Two of these world-renowned research institutions in Georgia include the University of Georgia in Athens and Emory University in Atlanta.Read More
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Tags: Emory University, science trade shows, Georgia, Emory, lab supplies, Life Science Event, Atlanta, GA, Southern Region, lab sales leads, Lab Supply, 2016, best lab supply tradeshows, BioResearch Product Faire™
Dozens of sales representatives from laboratory supply companies came together at BioResearch Product Faire™ Events in March, 2015 to share their tools and technologies with hundreds of life science researchers from some of the top research institutions around the country. These sales reps. shared their knowledge of the best and newest products available that will greatly benefit researchers in their labs and help further their research.Read More
Charles Darwin had a theory. A theory that people and animals could evolve by growing, changing and adapting to their conditions. Evolution, now widely known and accepted throughout the world of science, still has many unknown factors, and how certain things evolve is still being studied. How proteins evolve from having one function to multiple functions, and how RNA molecules evolve from being unimportant to having vital roles in cell regulation are a few of the things that scientists are still researching. (Image courtesy of Wikimedia Commons)Read More
Laboratory suppliers looking to connect with researchers and promote their equipment in Georgia will want to take note of the Biotechnology Calendar, Inc. upcoming Bioresearch Product Faire™ Events at the University of Georgia, Athens and Emory University.
Biotechnology Calendar, Inc.’s life science events at Emory University are the perfect opportunity for lab suppliers working to sell lab equipment and market life science products to reach an on-campus audience of researchers, purchasing agents and lab managers. These engaged, receptive attendees are interested in increasing their knowledge of new products and services and evaluating their day-to-day lab supply needs. Our Atlanta BioResearch Product Faire™ Event is approaching in just a few months on February 27th, 2014.
Lab suppliers working to meet researchers and market lab products in Georgia may find it beneficial to exhibit at Biotechnology Calendar, Inc. Georgia life science marketing events. Our Atlanta BioResearch Product Faire™ Event will be held on February 27th, 2014. Last year, our Atlanta BioResearch Product Faire™ Event attracted 213 attendees. Of those who attended, 58 were purchasing agents, professors and post docs, and 30 were lab managers. The visitors came from 34 different research buildings and 55 departments across campus.
Researchers at Emory University received $5.1 million in life science research funding from the NIH this past June. The title of the project receiving funding is “B-Cell Biology of Mucosal Immune Protection from SIV Challenge,” and the project leader is Eric Hunter, PhD. Dr. Hunter’s area of expertise is HIV/AIDS. According to the Emory University webpage, his research focuses on understanding virus-cell interactions, how independently targeted capsid and glycoprotein molecules are brought to the assembly site, what pathways are used, and what roles cell- and virus- encoded gene products assume while this is going on. The NIH RePORTER provides more information on the project receiving $5.1 million in life science funding: