The 3rd Montagne Ste Geneviève Workshop
on NMR of Biological Solids

Friday, September 13, 2013 good luck black cat
at IBPC, 13 rue Pierre et Marie Curie, 75005 Paris, France

This is our second announcement for our 1-day workshop on NMR of Biological Solids in Paris, on Friday, September 13, 2013 (for good luck), a Satellite Meeting of the Alpine NMR conference in Chamonix (http://www.alpine-conference.org/).

Our detailed program is now available. The program will include a session on GPCR membrane proteins with Stan Opella (San Diego, USA) and Philippe Rondard (Montpellier, France), another one on capsid and cell wall proteins with Bo Chen (Orlando, USA), Sabine Hediger (Grenoble, France), Stéphane Duquerroy (Paris, France) and Harald Engelhardt (Martinsried, Germany). Each session will contain a talk on solid-state NMR and a talk from a scientist in a different field. Since we expect a diverse attendance, we also plan a short opening course on the application of solid-state NMR to biology, and flash presentations from selected participants, to stimulate the discussions.

The workshop is free of charge, but limited to around 50 people. To register, please download the REGISTRATION FORM (in .doc format), fill it out and send it to biosolids[at]ibpc.fr.

If you need to stay in Paris overnight, you should hurry up to make arrangements because hotels tend to be quite full in Paris at this time of the year (and at all times). Remember that Paris is about six hours away from Chamonix by either plane or train.

Hoping to see you in Paris,

The local organising committee, Monique Chan-Huot (ENS and Institut Curie, Paris and Orsay), Luminita Duma (ENS, Paris), Edith Godard (IBPC, Paris), Christina Sizun (ICSN, Gif-sur-Yvette) and Dror Warschawski (IBPC, Paris).


REGISTRATION FORM            

HOW TO GET TO IBPC            PROGRAM            ACCOMMODATION      

SPONSORS                                     POSTER                 PARTICIPANTS           

The first two BIOSOLIDS workshops took place in 2009 and 2011 and their web pages are still accessible.