2013 Biology of Genomes Accepted Talks and Posters List Announced

The 2013 Biology of Genomes, one of the biggest genomics conferences to be held in May 2013 at CSHL has announced the list of accepted talks and posters. The four day long conference begins on 7th May and ends on 11th May and the 2013 meeting

will address DNA sequence variation and its role in molecular evolution, population genetics and complex diseases, comparative genomics, large-scale studies of gene and protein expression, and genomic approaches to ecological systems. Both technologies and applications will be emphasized. In addition there will be a special session on the ethical, legal and social implications of genome research.

The Biology of Genomes, one of the most awaited genomics conference boasts of great line of talks and posters. The full schedule of the event is not finalized yet. Here is the list of 48 accepted talks at the 2013 Biology of Genomes.

  1. Andersson, R. Systematic in vivo characterization of active enhancers across the human body
  2. Arnold, C. STARR-seq identifies genome-wide quantitative enhancer activity maps
  3. Auton, A.J. Genetic recombination is targeted towards gene promoter regions in dogs
  4. Ayroles, J.F. Genetic incompatibilities within species are widespread
  5. Bachtrog, D. Transposable element mediated rewiring of a regulatory network—Dosage compensation in Drosophila miranda
  6. Battle, A. Characterizing the genetic basis of transcriptome diversity through RNA-sequencing of 922 individuals
  7. Blekhman, R. Using deep whole-genome sequencing to understand the role of non-coding genetic variation in complex developmental disease
  8. Brown, A. Genetic epistasis in gene expression regulation via variance expression quantitative trait loci in the TwinsUK cohort
  9. Brown, J.B. The dynamic and eco-responsive transcriptome of Drosophila melanogaster
  10. Bulyk, M. Highly parallel assays of tissue-specific enhancers in whole Drosophila embryos
  11. Carpenter, M.L. Pulling out the 1%—Whole-genome capture for the targeted enrichment of ancient DNA sequencing libraries
  12. Castellano, S. Patterns of coding variation in the complete exomes of three Neandertals
  13. De Jong, P.J. The sequencing, assembly, and characterization of a 24Gb conifer genome (P. taeda)
  14. Elvers, I. Mapping canine cancers—Overlapping and divergent pathways
  15. Engreitz, J. Large noncoding RNAs can localize to regulatory DNA targets by exploiting the three-dimensional architecture of the genome
  16. Esko, T. Polygenic variation of human height identifies new loci and biological pathways in a large-scale meta analysis of 250,000 individuals
  17. Garfield, D. Contrasts between adaptive coding and noncoding changes reveals repeated evolutionary patterns across phyla
  18. Garrison, E. Simultaneous assembly of thousands of human genomes
  19. Gifford, D.K. Directional and non-directional pioneer transcription factors make way for settler factors
  20. Gravel, S. Reconstructing Native American migrations using genome-wide sequence data
  21. Jaffe, D.B. Highly accurate determination of indels (and SNPs) from human resequencing data with an assembly-based approach
  22. Khurana, E. Interpretation of genomic variants using a unified biological network approach
  23. Korbel, J.O. Origin, complexity and impact of DNA structural rearrangements in cancer
  24. Kruglyak, L. Genomic approaches to the missing heritability problem in yeast
  25. Kundaje, A.B. Comparative analysis of chromatin state dynamics across organisms, cell types and individuals
  26. Kyriazopoulou Panagiotopoulou, S. Genome diversity within a human medulloblastoma
  27. Lappalainen, T. Transcriptome and genome sequencing uncovers functional variation in human populations
  28. MacArthur, D.G. Integrated analysis of protein-coding variation in over 25,000 individuals
  29. Marioni, J. A general approach to account for technical noise in single-cell RNA-seq experiments
  30. Mortazavi, A. Genomic analysis of Steinernema—Insights into insect parasitism, intragenus and intergenus evolution
  31. Nordborg, M. The genotype-phenotype map in Arabidopsis thaliana
  32. Pääbo, S. A high-coverage Neandertal genome
  33. Parker, S.C. Integrative genomic analysis of RNA and ChIP-seq data across multiple cell types identifies “stretch enhancers” associated with type 2 diabetes
  34. Parts, L. Quantitative genomics of single cell protein traits
  35. Pennacchio, L.A. High throughput enhancer assessment in vivo
  36. Pickrell, J.K. Unraveling waves of population mixture in sub-Saharan Africa using patterns of linkage disequilibrium
  37. Pipes, L. Changes in RNA-seq profiles of silver foxes (Vulpes vulpes) after 50 generations of selection on tame/aggressive behaviors
  38. Ren, B. A comparative and integrated map of functional sequences in the mouse genome
  39. salzman, j. Developmentally regulated features of widespread circular RNA expression
  40. Shapiro, B. Genomic signatures of intrahost evolution and selection in viral hemorrhagic fevers
  41. Siepel, A.C. Genome-scale sampling of ancestral recombination graphs
  42. Snyder, M. Adventures in personal medicine—Integrative personal omics profiling for monitoring healthy and disease states
  43. Song, Y.S. Distortion of genealogical properties for very large samples
  44. Soranzo, N. Whole-genome sequence based association studies of complex traits—The UK10K project
  45. Sudmant, P. Evolution and diversity of copy number variation in the great ape lineage
  46. Tischler, V. Primate genome architecture linked with formation mechanisms and functional consequences of structural variation
  47. Williams, A. A genome-wide estimate of meiotic gene conversion rate in humans
  48. Wilson, R.K. Comprehensive analysis of relapsed acute lymphoblastic leukemia reveals intronic mutations that drive FLT3 over-expression

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  1. […] May 7, 2013 – Saturday May 11, 2013).  This year’s Biology of the Genomes has 48 talks and over 350 posters covering topics from High Throughput Genomics & Genetics, Genetics of Complex […]

  2. […] Accepted talks – from nextgenseek blog […]

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