Frontiers in Immunology Conference
|T cells||High resolution characterization of regulatory and effector human T cell subsets|| Derya Unutmaz, M.D.
Associate Professor of Microbiology and Pathology and Medicine Director, NYU human immunology and shRNA core New York University School of Medicine, USA
|Innate lymphocytes||The Balance of Innate Lymphocyte Populations and Intestinal Disease||Gabrielle Belz, PhD.
Division of Molecular Immunology, Walter and Eliza Hall, Institute of Medical Research, Australia
|Autophagy||Autophagy and the regulation of inflammation||James Harris, PhD.
Faculty of Medicine, Nursing and Health Sciences, Monash Medical Centre, Monash University, Australia
|免疫シナプス||Molecular dynamics for T cell activation and costimulation
斉藤 隆 先生理化学研究所 統合生命医科学研究センター
Birgit Osterhoff, PhD. Affymetrix Director Global Distributor Management, eBioscience, Affymetrix
At the Frontiers in Immunology Conference Dr. Unutmaz present his ongoing research onunderstanding functional differentiation and compartmentalization of both human Th17 and regulatory T cells (Treg) subsets, and application of flow cytometry for detailed profiling of these cells during health and disease states.
After her postdoctoral work in the United States in the Immunology Department of St. Jude Children's Research Hospital, Memphis, Dr. Belz returned to Australia and was a recipient of several awards and fellowships including the Wellcome Trust and HHMI Fellowship together with the Burnet Award and the Gottschalk Medal for her contribution to our understanding of how dendritic cells drive the developmental program of T cells to generate protective immunity to pathogens. Her long list of scientific publications in peer-reviewed journals encompasses alone in 2013 eight publications in journals like Nature Immunology, Blood, PNAS and Journal of Immunology.
At the Frontiers of Immunology Conference Dr. Belz presents her latest data about the highly regulated interplay between the gut environment and innate lymphocytes in controlling gastrointestinal homeostasis.
At the Frontiers of Immunology Conference Dr. Harris provides evidence that autophagy may act as an important mechanism for the control of inflammation and, as such, may represent a useful target in the development of anti-inflammatory therapies.
"For Research Use Only. Not for use in diagnostic procedures."
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