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Recent NSF Awards in the Areas of Proteomics and Protein Research: Apr 29, 2005

Recent NSF Awards in the Areas of
Proteomics and Protein Research
Principal Investigator(s) Sponsor Start/(est)
end date
Amount Title
Baker, Stokes; Roytek, Margaret University of Detroit 6/1/05-
Using Transgenic Plants that Express Green Fluorescent Protein in Teaching Quantitative Experimental Skills to First Year Undergraduates
Genhge, Nien-Hui University of California Irvine 4/15/05-
CAREER: Protein Structure, Dynamics, and Folding via Ultrafast multidimensional Infrared Spectroscopy
Gribskov, Michael Purdue University 9/1/04-
Protein Kinase Resource
Hendrickson, Tamara; Draper, David; Fleming, Karen; Goldberg, David Johns Hopkins University 5/1/05-
Peptide Synthesis System to Probe Protein Structure and Interactions with Other Biological Macromolecules and Ions
Klinman, Judith University of California Berkeley 4/15/05-
Linking Protein Dynamics to Hydrogen Tunneling
Leitner, David; Straub, John; Berry, R. Stephen University of Nevada Reno 4/15/05-
US-Japan Cooperative Research: Dynamical Foundation of Protein Function: Energy Transfer and Storage
McLaughlin, Larry Boston College 4/15/05-
Functional Group Interactions in DNA-Protein Recognition
Orellana, Monica; van den Engh, Gerrit Institute for Systems Biology 4/1/05-
Carbon Sequestration: Tracing the Source and Fate of Marine Biopolymers Using Proteomics and Antibody Display Technology
Timperman, Aaron; Del Castillo, Carlos West Virginia University Research Corporation 9/1/05-
Seawater Proteomics
Tolbert, Laren; Solntsev, Kyril Georgia Tech Research Corporation 4/15/05-
Toward a Quantitative Model for Excited-State Proton Transfer: From "Super" Photoacids to the Green Fluorescent Protein
Wandinger-Ness, Angela; Sklar, Larry University of New Mexico Health Science Center 4/15/05-
Rab7 and Accessory Protein Function in Endocytosis
The Scan

Pig Organ Transplants Considered

The Wall Street Journal reports that the US Food and Drug Administration may soon allow clinical trials that involve transplanting pig organs into humans.

'Poo-Bank' Proposal

Harvard Medical School researchers suggest people should bank stool samples when they are young to transplant when they later develop age-related diseases.

Spurred to Develop Again

New Scientist reports that researchers may have uncovered why about 60 percent of in vitro fertilization embryos stop developing.

Science Papers Examine Breast Milk Cell Populations, Cerebral Cortex Cellular Diversity, Micronesia Population History

In Science this week: unique cell populations found within breast milk, 100 transcriptionally distinct cell populations uncovered in the cerebral cortex, and more.