The human protein atlas blog
Dr Cecilia Lindskog, Director of the Tissue Atlas in the Human Protein Atlas, will present a plenary lecture on October 31 entitled "The Human Protein Atlas - implications for human biology and precision medicine" on the Clinical Proteomics, Postgenome Medicine conference in Moscow, Russia. Dr Lindskog is highlighted as one of the key speakers of the conference. The 300+ international participants include medical advisors, scientists and business representatives, and the focus of the conference is to open the fields of "omics" science (genomics, transcriptomics, proteomics, metabolomics) to clinical practioners...Read more
The Human Protein Atlas at the Science for Life Laboratory (SciLifeLab) are teaming up with the Chan Zuckerberg Initiative to strengthen research in cell biology and proteomics.
The Chan Zuckerberg Initiative, which was founded by Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg and his wife, Dr. Priscilla Chan, provides financial and engineering support for the Human Cell Atlas, an ambitious international collaboration that aims to create a reference atlas of all cells in the healthy human body as a resource for studies of health and disease...Read more
As part of the release of the Pathology Atlas, the Human Protein Atlas Blog will each week present a brief and informative summary where we highlight genes with prognostic association in different cancer forms. If you missed last week's blog post about prognostic genes in ovarian cancer, click here.
This week, we will focus on Lung cancer one of the deadliest cancers in the world today.
Lung cancer patients have a poor outcome with a 5-year survival rate of 13.6% in men and 19.4% in women. Late diagnosis and lack of effective treatments are considered to contribute to poor prognosis...Read more
Arash Zandian defended his PhD-thesis "Array-based autoantibody profiling and epitope mapping" on October 6th where he presented the work he has performed during the last 4 years at SciLifeLab, School of Biotechnology, KTH Royal Institute of Technology. The last decades of technical development and availability of protein and peptide microarrays have enabled large-scale profiling of antibodies and precise determination of their specificities through epitope mapping...Read more
The importance of mapping the human cell has become recognized as one of the key challenges in modern biology. Image-based assays offer a data-rich medium of studying cells and their proteins in situ. As such, several large-scale initiatives for studying cellular biology using image-based assays have been founded in recent years...Read more