In Vivo April 2017
The official newsletter of the IRB Barcelona community provides information about science-related initiatives and opinions of the people behind the science. In vivo newsletter is published by the Office of Communications and External Relations.
In Vivo April 2017
In this issue, you will meet scientists Oriol Gallego and Enrique Marcos, who published two relevant papers in Cell and Science, Elaine Fuchs, who talks about women and science, and Cristina Fuster, just back from Japan.
In this end-of-the-year edition of our newsletter, among other things, we tell about a study, published in Nature, that has identified the cells responsible for initiating and promoting metastasis and about our new Group Leader, Núria López. We also tell you all about our #IRBfutur campaign.
This September, together with a bunch of science stories, in vivo offers you an interview with the "alumnus of excellence" David Vilchez, with an expert in education for our Tandem project, the story of a couple who decided, upon getting married, to make a gift to research.
The birth of IRB Barcelona's fourth spin-off, Nostrum BioDiscovery, the Enable project, open access, tips to be successful for your next grant application, and two special alumni: Eva Novoa and Peter Jung. All of this and much more on this month's issue of in vivo.
Why did the genetic code stop evolving? The High-Throughput Proteomics era, tha launch of the Equality and Diversity Committee, tips to improve your presentations, how creativity and science are related, and the story of a scientist taking actions against the tragedy of thousands of refugees. Read this month's issue of in vivo and discover more!
Promising compounds against cancer, lots of Drosophila research, new imaging technology, smart tips for grants seekers & future entrepreneurs, a Tandem primary school project and much more in this issue of in vivo.
With this issue, IRB Barcelona's official newsletter transforms from a quarterly print edition into a more versatile bimonthly digital tool that we hope will make it easier to keep you informed of our vibrant scientific and professional activities.