The Sidoli lab applies mass spectrometry to cell biology
Our work focuses in identifying new mechanisms that regulate chromatin, the control panel of the cell. We develop and exploit proteomics techniques to define how chromatin dynamics define how we look like… and how we can intercept disease development
Photo section updated September 16th, 2019 (Interstellar initiative and Unpacking equipment)
Congratulations to Kevin for his publication in using a single chromatographic method for bottom-up and middle-down histone analysis (link here)!
Simone participates to the Interstellar initiative, a very exciting collaboration between the New York Academy of Sciences and the Japan Agency for Medical Research and Development. The idea of this workshop is to bring together scientists with very different backgrounds and many countries to develop innovative projects. It was challenging, but very inspiring! See the pictures of the event (here).
Simone presents at the State University of New York at Albany. Thank you very much Morgan Sammons for the invitation, and see you in December at Einstein! (see Morgan lab website here).
Our manuscript to investigate chromatin accessibility via metabolic labeling is accepted in Scientific Reports! We will update you soon once the manuscript is available.
We received our new server (see here)! 512 GB of RAM and 350 TB of space for mind-blowing bioinformatics. We will update you soon with our new searches using the Graphic Processing Unit.
Simone gives a lecture about “History of mass spectrometry” to teach the new Class of students (see Student Day here) why their work will matter, no matter how big or small.
Meeting up with our proteomics friends in New York City. In the picture, we have Pavel Shliaha from Microchemistry & Proteomics at Memorial Sloan Kettering, Søren Heissel from the Proteomics Resource Center at The Rockefeller University and Katarzyna Kulej from UPenn. New York is full of amazing labs and companies working with proteomics and mass spectrometry!