Modern Era of Proteomics

Proteins are the fundamental components of all living systems in this whole universe. In The large-scale study of proteins the structures and functions is defined as Proteomics. The Marine Proteomics is the interface between genotypic and phenotypic variability. With the help of using genetic techniques, scientists designed Stem Cells to grown into cells that regulate and induce the formation hair follicles which lead into new hair growth. The most recent advancements in microarray technologies are focussed on microarrays such as Peptide Microarray, Small Molecule Microarray, and Protein Microarray. These technologies have become prominent players in the modern era of proteomics and have made significant changes in the field of Life Science and Biomedical Research. Some distinctive university for proteomics such as Duke University School of Medicine, The Cambridge Centre for Proteomics and so on. In many proteomics meetings and proteomics Workshops, and Proteomics Conference, the hot topic is all about modern trends in Proteomics The Top researchers in the field of proteomics are such as Matthias Mann, Germany, Richard D. Smith, and USA. Some of the top companies in the field of proteomics are such as Lumiprobe, Myriad RBM, Inc. And there are many funding institutions support various projects in the field of life science. Genome Canada is one among them.

Some related Conferences:

7th International Conference and Expo on Proteomics October 24-26, 2016 Rome, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Genetic and Protein Engineering November 14-16, 2016 Atlanta, USA; International Conference and Expo on Molecular & Cancer Biomarkers September 15-17, 2016 Berlin, Germany; 7th International Conference on Biomarkers & Clinical Research November 28-30, 2016 Baltimore, USA; 5th International Conference on Computational Systems Biology August 22-23, 2016 Philadelphia, USA; Gene transcription in yeast: From chromatin to RNA June 11–16, 2016 Spain; Molecular and developmental biology Conference June 19–25, 2016, Chania; 18th Bioinformatics and Computational Biology meeting January 18 -19, 2016, UK; 21st Mass Spectrometry Conference (IMSC 2016) August 20-26, 2016 Canada; 16th Spectroscopy of Biological Molecules Conference September 06-10, 2015, Germany.

The male gamete (sperm) can fertilize an egg, and pass the male genetic information to the offspring. It has long been thought that sperm had a simple protein composition. The application of proteomics to marine sciences has increased in recent years because the proteome represents the interface between genotypic and phenotypic variability and, thus, corresponds to the broadest possible biomarker for eco-physiological responses and adaptations. Likewise, proteomics can provide important functional information regarding biosynthetic pathways, as well as insights into mechanism of action, of novel marine natural products. The regulatory pathways responsible for maintaining human embryonic stem cells (hESCs) in an undifferentiated state have yet to be elucidated. Since these pathways are thought to be governed by complex protein cues, deciphering the changes that occur in the proteomes of the ESCs during differentiation is important for understanding the expansion and differentiation processes involved. After rather slow beginning, the “omics” methods are gaining in importance for process development and validation in food technology and biotechnology as well as corresponding quality control of starting materials and final products. This methodology is increasingly used for analyses of food composition and quality, food authentication, safety assessment of genetically modified food, identification of food allergens, presence of toxins, analysis of the physiological activity of food proteins and peptides, and the influence of the production process on the chemical, physicochemical and biological properties of food proteins.

  • Plant Proteomics
  • Marine Proteomics
  • Sperm Proteomics
  • Stem cell Proteomics
  • Omics Integration in Food
  • Top-down proteomics

Related Conference of Modern Era of Proteomics

Modern Era of Proteomics Conference Speakers