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Investigator Responsibilities in Clinical Trials: Practical Applications of Good Clinical Practices
This 3 ½ hour short course is targeted at principal investigators who are responsible for providing oversight and ensuring that Good Clinical Practices are followed in their research studies. Attendees will learn best practices for how to handle issues that arise in the daily conduct of research studies and how to handle these issues in compliance with GCP. Attendees will also hear examples presented by UNC investigators who are responsible for implementing GCP in their own research projects.
Located in Events
AOE Faculty Curriculum Session
"Social Media in Medical Education”.
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Pilot Program Workshop
Join Dr. Paul Farel for his presentation on “Pilot Program Info.”
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Single-Molecule, Real-Time (SMRT™) Monitoring of Biomolecules: DNA Sequencing and Beyond
Presented by Jonas Korlach, PhD (Co-founder and Scientific Fellow, Next Generation Applications & Technologies)
Located in Events
Next-Generation PostLight Sequencing With Semiconductor Chips
We invite you to join Dr. Jeremy Stuart of Life Technologies, to discuss next-generation PostLight™ sequencing with semiconductor chips. Ion Torrent has developed the world’s first semiconductor-based DNA sequencing technology, directly translating chemical information into digital data. DNA sequencing is performed with all natural nucleotides on Ion’s proprietary semiconductor chips, leveraging a billion years of evolution and a trillion dollars of investment to allow unprecedented scalability, speed, and costs according to Moore’s Law. Because Ion Torrent technology doesn't use light, it vastly reduces the cost and time of sequencing while still delivering next-generation sequencing throughputs. This may democratize the field of next-generation sequencing and have important implications for clinical, diagnostic, and research applications in which speed is of paramount significance.
Located in Events
Bench to Bedside Translational Research Workshop
Translational research describes the effort to move findings from the lab bench to practice at the bedside and in the community. Research that is relevant to human health has an increasing advantage when reviewers evaluate the significance and impact of a research proposal. This session will describe how some faculty embarked on research programs that are translational. The presentation will focus on how to develop a translational research project, how to convince a reviewer that your research is translational, and where to find the resources for the necessary pilot studies to acquire critical preliminary data.
Located in Events
BioEntrepreneur Workshop
The BioEntrepreneur Workshop is designed to help faculty and students learn the practical aspects starting a biomedical/life science company. Over the course of this two-day workshop, experienced entrepreneurs will coach attendees on how to evaluate the commercial potential of their technology, define the first steps in starting a company and assemble a startup roadmap for taking the next steps in launching the company.
Located in Events
Implementation & Dissemination: Translating Clinical Research to Communities Workshop
Clinical trials conducted in academic health centers (AHCs) are critical for the generation of the evidence base. Although typically well controlled, such trials may not reflect the diverse demography of the US, particularly in regard to vulnerable populations. Community translation research begins with understanding methods that drive evidence-based findings, which are then modified to take into account culture, customs, language, ethnicity, socioeconomic status, insurance status or other factors that describe populations not often enrolled in clinical trials at AHCs. The translational research process may be qualitative or quantitative, and often involves implementation research that explores novel methods that bridge barriers to vulnerable populations, or dissemination research, that leads to the generation of novel tools or products that may be widely disseminated.
Located in Events
Pilot Program Workshop
This session in the "Doing Translational Research Series" is presented by Dr. Thomas Egan. The TraCS Pilot Program will be offering the following seminars during the 2011-2012 academic year. All will be offered in Brinkhous-Bullitt Conference Room 219 and hosted by a Research Navigator.
Located in Events
Amperometric sensors for clinical use: challenges and opportunities
Presented by: Mark Schoenfisch, PhD, Professor, Director of Graduate Studies This presentation will focus on the design of new sensor membranes to enable next generation point-of-care glucose and nitric oxide sensors. The fabrication and analytical performance of such sensors will be described with respect to their clinical utility. Future directions and new opportunities will also be discussed.
Located in Events