Candida Poster Instructions

• Mounting material will be provided by ASM.   

• ASM will provide the number for the poster board, which will correspond to the presentation number assigned to your poster.  Please DO NOT include the long web-assigned control number on your display.
 

• Your poster number can be found in the index of the Dimorph/Candida Program Abstracts book under links on the main page. 
 

• Please check the “General Information” section of the program for instructions about when to mount and remove your poster. 
 • The poster dimensions are no more than 4 feet in width x no more than 4 feet in height (4 x 4).  Each presenter will be given half a board face to display his/her poster.



 

 

 



 

Dimorph Poster Instructions

• Mounting material will be provided by ASM.   

• ASM will provide the number for the poster board, which will correspond to the presentation number assigned to your poster.  Please DO NOT include the long web-assigned control number on your display.
 

• Your poster number can be found in the index of the Dimorph/Candida Program Abstracts book under links on the main page. 
 

• Please check the “General Information” section of the program for instructions about when to mount and remove your poster. 
 • The poster dimensions are no more than 4 feet in width x no more than 4 feet in height (4 x 4).  Each presenter will be given half a board face to display his/her poster.



 

 

 



 

Past Conferences

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2011 Conferences

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2009 Conferences

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2007 Conferences

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2005 Conferences

2004 Conferences

2003 Conferences

Mobile DNA Preliminary Program


Keynote Address

Frederic Bushman
University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PA
 

Session One: Genome Evolution

Mark Batzer
Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, LA


Brandon Gaut
University of California, Irvine, CA


Laura Landweber
Princeton University, Princeton, NJ


Curtis Suttle
University of British Columbia, Vancouver, BC


Cedric Feschotte
University of Texas at Arlington, Arlington, TX



Session Two: Genome Diversification


Marjorie Oetinger
Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, MA


Nina Papavasiliou
Rockefeller University, New York, NY


Jeffrey F. Miller
UCLA, Los Angeles, CA


Mireille Betermier
CNRS, Toulouse, France


George Chaconas
University of Calgary, Calgary, AB, Canada



Session Three: DNA Transposons


Michael Chandler
CNRS, Toulouse, France


Rasika Harshey
University of Texas, Austin, TX


Julie Richardson (for David Finnegan)
University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, Scotland


Joe Peters
Cornell University, Ithaca, NY


Nancy Craig
Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD



Session Four: Non-LTR Retrotransposons and Group II Introns


Haig Kazazian, Jr.
University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PA 
           
John Moran
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MI


Tom Eickbush
University of Rochester, Rochester, NY


Marlene Belfort
Wadsworth Center, Albany, NY



Session Five: Host-Element Interactions


Dan Voytas
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN


Rob Martienssen
Cold Spring Harbor Labs, Cold Spring Harbor, NY


Joan Curcio
Wadsworth Center, Albany, NY



Session Six: LTR Retrotransposons


Henry Levin
National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MD


Tetsuji Kakutani
National Institute of Genetics, Mishima, Shizuoka, Japan


Suzanne Sandmeyer
University of California, Irvine, CA



Session Seven: Site-Specific Recombinases and Relatives


Reid Johnson
University of California, Los Angeles, CA


Marshall Stark
University of Glasgow, Glasgow, United Kingdom


Phoebe Rice
University of Chicago, Chicago, IL


Frederic Dyda
National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MD



Session Eight: Biological Impacts of Transposition


Harmit Malik
Frederick Hutchison Cancer Research Center, Seattle, WA


Sue Wessler
University of Georgia, Athens, GA


Rob Martienssen
Cold Spring Harbor Labs, Cold Spring Harbor, NY


 

3rd ASM Conference on Salmonella: Biology, Pathogenesis & Prevention

October 5 - 9, 2009, Aix en Provence, France
Conference Organizers: Ferric Fang University of Washington Richard StrugnellUniversity of Melbourne Olivia Steele-Mortimer NIH Rocky Mountain Laboratories Duncan Maskell University of Cambridge
 
Stéphane Méresse
Université de la Méditerranée, Marseilles  Conference Scope: Despite considerable progress in our understanding of bacterial pathogenesis,Salmonella infections continue to cause substantial morbidity and mortalityworldwide. Foodborne outbreaks continue to occur with regularity, and theisolation of Salmonella from food sources such as chickens appears to beincreasing. A number of Salmonella serovars cause substantial disease andeconomic losses in livestock. In the U.S. alone, Salmonella infects more than amillion people each year and costs an estimated $3 billion in losses toagriculture. Co-existence of Salmonella and HIV infection in many parts of thedeveloping world causes more than a million deaths each year. We propose ameeting that will integrate recent developments in subject areas ranging from thebasic biology of Salmonella to genomics, epidemiology, pathogenesis, anddisease prevention. The goal is to integrate these diverse disciplines in order tocreate a holistic appreciation of the Salmonella field and what remains to bediscovered before the burden of Salmonella-associated illness can beameliorated.
Preliminary Session Topics: SESSION 1: Evolution & Genomics (incl. Phages)SESSION 2: Genetics & PhysiologySESSION 3: Epidemiology & Clinical Aspects (incl. Antibiotic-Resistance)SESSION 4: Animal Infections & Food SafetySESSION 5 & 6: Pathogenesis (incl. Systems Biology, Molecular & Cell Biology)SESSION 7: Immunology & Vaccines

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