Applications in Fluorescence Microscopy Symposium

The Applications in Fluorescence Microscopy Symposium will be held at the Bio21 Institute on Tuesday 1st October 2019.

The Symposium will highlight a number of high-end applications, including confocal, lightsheet, high-content imaging and super-resolution microscopy used by researchers in their studies.

Symposium: 1-5pm, Tuesday 1st October 2019. Bio21 Institute Auditorium, 30 Flemington Road, Parkville, The University of Melbourne.

Registration: Free and open to all. Registration is now closed.

Sponsorship: The symposium is kindly sponsored by ATA Scientific, Coherent, DKSH, Leica Microsystems, Olympus Australia, Thermo Fisher & Carl Zeiss Australia.

Program:

TimePresenterTalk title
12:30 Registration
Early/Mid Career Researcher Session I
1:00 Dr Paul McMillan, Biological Optical Microscopy Platform, The University of MelbourneSymposium Welcome
1:10Nicole Wiedemann, Dept. of Anatomy & Neuroscience, The University of MelbourneLightsheet Microscopy: Shining a light into the void
1:25Christian Makhoul, Dept. of Biochemistry & Molecular Biology, The University of MelbourneInterrogating the spatiotemporal regulation of mTORC1 using a FLIM-FRET biosensor
1:40Ashleigh Solano, School of Physics, The University of MelbourneMapping DNA target search in the nucleus of a living cell by pair correlation of molecular brightness microscopy
1:55Adam Blanch, Dept. of Biochemistry & Molecular BiologyFluorescence microscopy and correlative electron imaging in the analysis of red blood cell membranes
2:10 Sapna Devi, Dept. of Microbiology & Immunology, The University of MelbourneRole of adrenergic signaling on leukocyte migration by intravital multiphoton microscopy
2:25Samuel Widodo, Dept. of Microbiology & Immunology, The University of MelbourneMapping the tumour cell-immune cell microenvironment in glioblastoma
2:40Afternoon tea
Early/Mid Career Researcher Session II
3:10Duncan Sinclair, University of TasmaniaUsing high-content imaging to understand molecular stress signaling in Alzheimer's disease
3:25Kate Brody, Dept. of Otolaryngology, The University of MelbourneVisualising the Cochlea with Lightsheet Microscopy
3:40Felix Ruhnow, School of Biosciences, The University of MelbourneThree-dimensional motility of Kinesin along the microtubule lattice
Plenary Session
3:55Donna Whelan, La Trobe UniversityVisualising DNA replication, damage and repair using single molecule super resolution microscopy
4:25Ben Hogan, Peter Mac Cancer CentreLive imaging cellular signalling and mechanics in developing zebrafish vasculature
4:55Dr Paul McMillan, Biological Optical Microscopy Platform, The University of MelbourneClosing comments