[Maize] 24th Stadler Symposium
staceyg at missouri.edu
Fri Jun 9 09:26:35 EST 2006
College of Agriculture, Food & Natural Resources
University Extension University of Missouri-Columbia
24th Stadler Genetic Symposium
"Genomics of Disease"
October 2 - 4, 2006 University of Missouri-Columbia
Oldest Genetic Symposium Series in theUnited
Jonathan Jones, Sainsbury Lab, Norwich, England
"Signalling networks in plant defence"
Jane Glazebrook, University of Minnesota
"A high-performance custom microarray for phenotypic analysis of
plant defense signaling mutants"
Pamela Ronald, University of California-Davis
"Genomics of the rice defense signaling pathway"
Daniel Grenfell-Lee, Massachusetts General Hospital
"Comparative Genomics of Virulent Pseudomonas aeruginosa Isolates"
Sophien Kamoun, Ohio State University
"Reprogramming the host: The effector secretome of Phytophthora"
Regine Kahmann, MPI für terrestrische Mikrobiologie, Germany
"New insights into biotrophic development of Ustilago maydis"
Ulla Bonas, Institute of Genetics, Germany
"Genetic dissection of the interaction between the plant pathogen
Xanthomonas and its host plants"
Sally Leong, University of Wisconsin
"The Ins and Outs of Host Recognition of Magnaporthe grisea"
Brett Tyler, Virginia Bioinformatics Institute
"Functional Genomics and Bioinformatics of the Soybean-Phytophthora
Keith Murphy, Texas A&M University
"The genetics governing merle coat patterning in the domestic dog and
association of merle with auditory and ophthalmologic abnormalities"
Eric Hoffman, Children's National Medical Center, Washington DC
"AKT1 haplotypes control bone and muscle volumes, fasting serum
glucose, and risk for metabolic syndrome"
Edward Wakeland, Center for Immunology, UT Southwestern Medical
Center at Dallas
"Genetic interactions that mediate autoimmune disease"
David Threadgill, University of North Carolina
"Epidermal growth factor receptor: pleiotropic effects associated
with extensive genetic heterogeneity"
Leslie Lyons, University of California-Davis
"Unraveling the genetic mysteries of the Cat: New discoveries in
feline inherited diseases and traits"
Hans Cheng, USDA-ARS
"Integrating genomics to understand the Mareks disease virus-chicken
Susan Lamont, Iowa State University
"Variation in chicken gene structure and expression associated with
food-safety pathogen resistance"
Daniel Pomp, University of North Carolina
"Massively parallel eQTL analysis of complex traits in mice"
Steve O'Brien, National Cancer Institute
"Landscape of comparative genomics in mammals"
Roger Beachy, Donald Danforth Plant Science Center
"Finding the achilles heel in virus replication and strategies that
can limit disease in transgenics"
John Quackenbush, Harvard Medical School
"Extracting meaning from high-dimensional omics data"
Jan Leach, Colorado State University
"Associating genomic variation of diverse rice varieties to
understand disease resistance"
Margaret Mackinnon, Edinburgh, Scotland
"Evolution of virulence in malaria"
Elaine Ostrander, National Human Genome Research Institute
"Canine genomics: Running with the pack...OR ...genetic mapping of
complex traits using features of population structure"
Herman Raadsma, University of Sydney
"Ovine disease resistance-integrating comparative and functional
genomics approaches in a genome information-poor species"
and for more information go to our website
or contact Sandi Strother
University of Missouri-Columbia
Telephone: (573) 882-9558
E-mail: StrotherS at missouri.edu
A limited number of travel and registration scholarships are
available for graduate students and post-docs. Please contact Perry
Gustafson at pgus at missouri.edu.
Gary Stacey, Ph.D.
National Center for Soybean Biotechnology
Divisions of Plant Sciences and Biochemistry
Department of Molecular Microbiology and Immunology
271E Christopher S. Bond Life Sciences Center
University of Missouri
Columbia, MO 65211
Office phone: 573-884-4752
Lab Phone: 573-884-4799
email: staceyg at missouri.edu
NCSB site: http://www.soybiotechcenter.org
NSF Project site: http://www.soybeangenome.org
More information about the Maize