Are you developing or applying omics to assess human health or understand the environment?
Are you looking for omics-related solutions or collaboration partners?
NASA and the Technology Collaboration Center are holding an Omics Workshop, at the NASA Johnson Space Center, on April 11, 2017, covering a broad range of cross-industry Omics and Systems Biology topic areas.
Omics integrates multiple biological disciplines (genomics, transcriptomics, proteomics, epigenomics, metabolomics and microbiomics) to focus on measurements of a diverse array of biomolecules.
This event will bring together organizations from a variety of sectors to accelerate shared awareness of the rapidly changing state of the art in omics science and technology, with presentations on the latest advances and unmet challenges, in a format providing an opportunity for participants to network and explore potential partnerships, including working group sessions fostering collaborative insight on specific topics.
Register at tcc-houston.org or by sending an e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. All event participants are required to register prior to the event. Event tickets are $25 for TCC members, and $50 for non-members.
Event attendance will be limited – please register soon before this event is sold out.
Microbial & Environmental
Cancer & Precision Medicine
Baylor College of Medicine (TCC Member):
After all the ‘omics – a new solution
Environmental exposures and the epigenome: the writing is on the wall
Inner space in outer space: recent insights and future challenges
Open space: omics applications of evolutionary theory
Quest for a shortcut to precision omics
Results from ISS-National Lab Microbiome Workshop
KBRWyle (TCC Member):
Pharmacomics & relations of precision medicine
NASA Johnson Space Center (TCC Member):
Advantages & context of omics approaches for microbial risk assessments of
Beyond DNA sequencing in space: current and future omics capabilities of the
biomolecule sequencer payload
Systems biology approaches for spacecraft environments - KEYNOTE
National Institutes of Health/NIAID:
Predictive omics, a NIAID perspective
Sandia National Laboratories:
Assessing human health through real-time data collection at the Grand Canyon
Transdermal microneedle sensors to monitor human health & performance
Scripps Research Institute:
AstroPath: pathogen evolution and diagnostics in space
Stanford Medical School:
Single cell analysis
University of California, San Francisco, School of Medicine:
Real-time metagenomic nanopore sequencing analysis for infectious diseases
University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston:
Bioinformatics research in the era of big data and precision medicine
University of Texas System - Institute for Health Transformation:
Data and analytics: transforming research and care
Weill Cornell Medicine:
New technologies and methods for sequencing on earth and in space