Past Events

7th Annual Fast Break Against Cancer Oct 14, 2011 from 07:30 AM to 09:30 AM Center Court in the Dean E. Smith Center,
Breakfast, bidding, basketball, and more! Proceeds from the event will support cancer research and treatment in the community.
Impact of Pharmacometrics on Boceprevir and Telaprevir Approvals and HCV Clinical Care Oct 13, 2011 from 12:00 PM to 01:00 PM Brinkhous-Bullitt, Room 219,
Boceprevir and telaprevir are novel, direct-acting drugs for hepatitis C treatment recently approved by the FDA for use in patients. Using novel pharmacometric methods, including disease progression and PK/PD modeling, the drugs were approved for use in patient populations and at drug dosages that had not been directly tested in clinical trials. Join the Pharmacometrics Core and the NC TraCS Institute for a Lunch’n’Learn* seminar with Dr. Pravin Jadhav, Pharmacometrics Team Leader at the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, and Dr. Michael Fried, Director of the UNC Liver Center in a discussion of the approaches used by the FDA to grant approval and the clinical impact of these drugs.
Virtual Drug Development Oct 12, 2011 from 05:15 PM to 06:15 PM Brinkhous-Bullitt, Room 219,
Join Dr. Alex Tropsha (Associate Dean for Research, K.H. Lee Distinguished Professor) for his presentation as part of the Advanced Methodologies and Technologies Lecture Series. Dr. Tropsha is an expert in the fields of computational chemistry, cheminformatics, and structural bioinformatics who works to develop new methodologies and software tools for computer-assisted drug design.
"Misinformation, Misattribution, and Malingering" Oct 12, 2011 from 08:00 AM to 09:00 AM G100 Bondurant Hall,
Introduction to Participatory Research Approaches Community Workshop- Raleigh Oct 11, 2011 from 10:00 AM to 02:00 PM Division of Public Health Campus, Building 3, Cardinal Room (5605 Six Forks Rd., Raleigh) ,
This workshop is intended to be an introduction to research approaches that involve communities as research partners. The workshop will introduce community-based participatory research (CBPR), and cover the rational, benefits, and challenges of this approach. It will also describe various organizations, institutions and opportunities to help you engage in participatory research.
CIDD Investigator Forum: Staci D. Bilbo, PhD - Programming Innate Immunity: Implications for Brain & Behavior Throughout the Lifespan Oct 11, 2011 from 12:00 PM to 01:30 PM Bioinformatics Building Rm 1131 (Auditorium),
Join the Carolina Institute for Developmental Disabilities when Dr. Staci D. Bilbo of Duke University’s Department of Psychology and Neuroscience visits to speak on her research in understanding the role of innate CNS immune cells on cognitive processes. Lunch and CME credit provided.
"Inflammation, Immunity, and Cancer: When the 'Standard of Care' has been Exhausted, What's Next? Leads for Drug Development from Botanicals" Oct 11, 2011 from 11:00 AM to 12:00 PM G202 MBRB,
Bowles Center for Alcohol Studies Seminar Series Oct 10, 2011 from 12:30 PM to 01:30 PM 124 Taylor Hall,
The CAS Seminar Series hosts speakers from all over the world, representing many different areas of research relating to addiction medicine. These experts share their findings and methods, and exchange scientific viewpoints with faculty and students.
Using Biomarkers to Improve Discovery, Translational and Clinical Research Oct 10, 2011 from 11:45 AM to 01:00 PM Joseph S. Pagano Conference Room, LCCC,
Presented by Ralph McDade, Ph.D., Myriad RBM
Yue Xiong, PhD (UNC) Oct 09, 2011 from 11:00 AM to 12:00 PM G202 MBRB,
Seminar title: "The 3M pathway in development, mitotic control and tumor suppression"
Single-Molecule, Real-Time (SMRT™) Monitoring of Biomolecules: DNA Sequencing and Beyond Oct 07, 2011 from 02:00 PM to 03:00 PM Bioinformatics Auditorium,
Presented by Jonas Korlach, PhD (Co-founder and Scientific Fellow, Next Generation Applications & Technologies)
The Thrombosis-Inflammation Continuum Oct 07, 2011 from 11:00 AM to 12:00 PM LCCC, Pagano Conf. Room,
Automated High-Throughput qPCR Solutions Oct 06, 2011 from 02:30 PM to 03:30 PM Bioinformatics Auditorium,
The LightCycler 480 instrument is designed for the High Throughput analysis for gene expression studies and also for a variety of genotyping applications. To move this technology even further the instrument can be used for protein melting. This talk will cover the major applications that can be performed on an high throughput basis and also high light the RealTime Ready focus/custom panels – bringing chemistry (Universal Probes) of the reactions to the high throughput platform providing a seamless transition. All these accompanied by the separating unique qualities of the instrument make the high throughput a reality in the current molecular biology research scenario.
Pilot Program Workshop Oct 05, 2011 from 12:00 PM to 01:00 PM Brinkhous-Bullitt, Room 219,
Join Dr. Paul Farel for his presentation on “Pilot Program Info.”
Biostatistics Seminar Series Oct 05, 2011 from 10:30 AM to 11:30 AM Brinkhous-Bullitt, Room 219,
Join Amy Herring, PhD from UNC School of Public Health for her presentation on “Methods for Handling Missing Data.”
"Microbial Facebook: Probing bacterial social networks.” Oct 04, 2011 from 09:30 AM to 10:30 AM 1131 Bioinformatics,
Berryhill Lecture Oct 03, 2011 from 05:30 PM to 07:30 PM Carolina Club,
Friday ID Conference: “Depression in HIV primary care” Sep 30, 2011 from 08:30 AM to 09:30 AM 1131 Bioinformatics,
Practice-based Research: Principles and Challenges Sep 29, 2011 from 11:30 AM to 01:30 PM The Carolina Inn,
The first in a 5-part seminar series about Research Making a Difference, featuring Dr. Tim Carey. Dr. Carey is the Sarah Graham Kenan Professor of Medicine and Director of the Cecil G. Sheps Center for Health Service Research. Free lunch will be served at The Carolina Inn at 11:30am and the program will begin at 12:00pm. All students are welcome regardless of their school, department or research experience. Space is limited so RSVP soon for this or any of the other four seminars this semester:
Innovative Technologies in Global Health Sep 28, 2011 from 12:30 PM to 01:30 PM 133 Rosenau (Gillings School of Global Public Health),
Jock Brandis is founder and director of research and development at the Full Belly Project. In 2001, Brandis traveled to Mali to fix a small village’s water treatment system. While there, he came across a woman who told him that it would be of great service to her village if he could find them an affordable peanut sheller. Brandis went back home and designed and developed the Universal Nut Sheller. In 2003 he teamed up with a group of returned Peace Corps volunteers to form the Full Belly Project.