Research at CMPS covers the molecular properties, structure, function, and interactions of proteins and other biomolecules.
Proteins regulate the flow of information and energy in cells and mediate the physical translocation and chemical transformations of cellular components. Protein assembly creates the intricate structures that make these processes possible. In short, proteins enable life. The ability to modulate the molecular interactions, structures and dynamics of proteins forms the basis for biomedical and biotechnological advances.
CMPS brings together scientists in biochemistry, molecular biophysics, structural biology, physical and theoretical chemistry. We uncover molecular principles and mechanisms while exploring structure, dynamics and function of key proteins in a highly integrated approach. Development of new powerful experimental and theoretical tools plays a key role.
CMPS Breakfast Seminars
Thursdays at 9.00 in the lunch room
Mechanisms of Ageing. Poster!
2014-10-31, 13:15, Hall B, Kemicentrum.
13:15 Thomas B.L. Kirkwood, Newcastle University Inst. for Ageing. Campus for Ageing and Vitality.
14:00 Thomas Nyström, Chemistry & Molecular Biology, University of Gothenburg.
Yeast as a model system for finding factors that trigger aging and age-related diseases.
14:45 Coffee break
15:00 Nils-Göran Larsson, Mitochondrial Biology, Max Planck Inst. for Biology of Aging
The role for mtDNA mutations in mammalian ageing
15:45 Marita Cohn, Biology, Lund University.
Telomere maintenance mechanisms in budding yeast.
16:45 Pub at CMPS kitchen.
Fluid-like virus DNA facilitates viral infection!
CMPS Associate Professor Alex Evilevitch and colegues found that tightly packaged DNA in the viral capsid of a bacterial virus undergoes a solid-to-fluid–like structural transition that facilitates infection close to 37 °C. Read more! (In Swedish with links to publications).
CMPS Professor Lo Gorton has received the Katsumi Niki Prize for Bioelectrochemistry!
Professor Lo Gorton was given the prize for his pioneering work in the field of bioelectrochemistry, especially NADH electrocatalysis, and for his influential activity in the fields of biosensors and biofuel cells.
CMPS Professor Sara Snogerup Linse has been awarded 1,2 million KTH's Big Prize 2014!
Professor Sara Snogerup Linse receives the prestigious prize for her groundbreaking work with the biophysical chemistry of proteins and their crucial part in mechanisms behind Diabetes, Alzheimer's disease and Parkinson. Read more (in Swedish)!
Page Manager: Susanna Riebe
Last updated: 2014-10-27
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221 00 Lund
222 41 Lund
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+46 46 222 4116
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