Events

New York 3D Genome Symposium

Hosted by Arima Genomics and NYU Langone Health with support from Swift Biosciences

Summary:
Join us for the inaugural New York 3D Genome Symposium hosted by Arima Genomics!
Arima-HiC is an exciting new technique which uses Illumina Next-Generation Sequencing to investigate 3-dimensional chromatin conformation.
The symposium will feature scientific talks by local researchers, technology updates, and a networking lunch. Please attend for an afternoon of 3D Genome discussions and to learn about local resources.

Time: 11:30AM-3:00PM, May 9th, 2019

Location:
Skirball Institute of Biomolecular Medicine
5th Floor Conference Room
560 1st Avenue, New York, NY 10016

Speakers:
Jane Skok, Professor, NYU Langone Health
Marcin Imielinski, Professor, New York Genome Center
Effie Apostolou, Professor, Weill Cornell Medicine
Aaron Viny, Assistant Member L1, Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center
Siddarth Selvaraj, CEO, Arima Genomics
Bita Lahann, Applications Scientist, Swift Biosciences

Please RSVP to joe@arimagenomics.com in order to be marked for lunch. This event is free to attend.

Twitter: #NY3DGenome

EMBO Workshop: The Genome in 3 Dimensions

Date: May 20-24, 2019
Event Location: Kyllini, Greece
Description: It is now well accepted that our genome is much more than a passive, one-dimensional, storage unit of genetic information. Advances over the last decade alone have paved new and exciting ways for studying genomes as three-dimensional entities with distinct temporal dynamics. Such studies are helping us explain the overarching architecture of chromosomes and their regulatory plasticity. Nonetheless, this field of study is rapidly evolving and new technologies, new challenges, and new insights into the structure-to-function relationship of genomes emerge every day. As a result, this EMBO Workshop will bring together established and younger experts for four days of focused discussions on (i) the contribution of chromatin topology in homeostasis and disease, (ii) the mechanistic basis of chromatin looping and spatial communication between regulatory elements and genes, as well as on (iii) recent experimental and computational modeling advances for dissecting genomic architecture and its dynamics. Ultimately, we will be seeking to unify and integrate views and data to obtain an updated and coherent appreciation of how chromosomes are folded in order to execute their functions.

More Info