The US HUPO 2017 conference program will begin 6:00 pm, Sunday, March 19 and conclude at 12:00 pm, Wednesday, March 22, 2017. All sessions, short courses, workshops and posters will be at the US Grant Hotel in downtown San Diego.
Forty-Five Talks Selected from Submitted Abstracts
The program features 45 talk slots to be selected from submitted abstracts. 28 slots within the parallel sessions, 36 slots for 'lightning talks' (or poster highlight talks) split over two days, and 9 slots for 'tips & tricks' talks (five-minute talks also highlighting posters but focused on technology).
Fourteen Parallel Sessions with Invited Speakers
The parallel sessions are the backbone of the conference Monday-Wednesday. Each parallel session will feature two invited speakers plus two talks selected from submitted abstracts. Please find below a listing of confirmed invited speakers and preliminary titles for the parallel sessions.
- Daniel Liebler (Vanderbilt University) - recent CPTAC study on "proteogenomic characterization of human colon and rectal cancer".
- Amanda Hummons (University of Notre Dame) - using organoids to study cancer biology.
- Rebekah Gundry (Medical College of Wisconsin) - how cell surface proteins define the role of stem cells-derived cardiac myocytes in disease.
- Ying Ge (University of Wisconsin-Madison) - top down mass spectrometry to define contractile protein proteoforms in heart disease.
COMPUTATION AND BIG DATA
- Maggie Lam (University of California, Los Angeles) - computational tools for proteogenomics.
- Cathy H. Wu (University of Delaware) - computation strategies for large data sets.
CROSS-LINKING / MOLECULAR PAINTING
- Trisha Davis (University of Washington) - cross-linking methods to decipher the structures of protein complexes.
- Lisa Jones (University of Maryland-Baltimore) - use of Fast Photo Oxidation of Proteins (FPOP) to examine protein structures in vivo.
DISEASE AND PROTEIN-PROTEIN INTERACTIONS AND PROXIMITY
- Brian Raught (University of Toronto) - use of BioID in studies where centrosome and cilium interface.
- Ileana Cristea (Princeton University) - protein-protein interaction methods to study host pathogen interactions.
GLYCANS AND VACCINES
- Heather Desaire (University of Kansas) - mass spectrometry-based methods to decipher the glycopeptides of HIV GP 120.
- David Wishart (University of Alberta) - new technologies for large scale and targeted analyses of small molecules.
- Robert Hettich (Oak Ridge National Lab) - methods for the study of metaproteomes in communities of organisms.
- Daniel Figeys (University of Ottawa) - new quantitative methods to study the gut microbioata.
NEUROLOGICAL DISEASES: Alzheimer's, Huntington's, Parkinson's, Epilepsy
- Jeffery Savas (Northwestern Medical School) - development and implementation of proteomic methods to study Alzheimer's disease.
- Brad Gibson (Amgen, The Buck Institute on Agining) - protein Tau in Alzheimer's disease using a mass spectrometry-based targeted approach.
- Joshua Coon (University of Wisconsin-Madison) - mass spectrometry approaches for proteomics.
- Judit Villen (University of Washington) - "plug and play" methods for targeted phosphoproteomics.
PRECISION MEDICINE AND METABOLIC DISEASES
- Michael Snyder (Stanford University) - personal omics initiative (hPOP) for more precise and personal medicine.
- Patrick Griffin (The Scripps Research Institute) - structural proteomics to fine tune therapeutics for diabetes type II.
- Benjamin Garcia (University of Pennsylvania) - interrogation of modifications on histones to determine the functional consequences of modification patterns.
- Jake Jaffee (Broad Institute) - proteoform biology.
SINGLE CELL PROTEOMICS
- Norman Dovichi (Notre Dame University) - capillary electrophoresis and mass spectrometry for single cell analysis.
- Sean Bendall (Stanford University) - CyTOF mass spectrometry for single cell analysis.
TOP DOWN ANALYSIS OF PROTEIN COMPLEXES
- Neil Kelleher (Northwestern University) - methods to determine proteoforms starting from Native protein complexes.
- Ljiljana Pasa Tolic (Pacific Northwest National Laboratory) - new methods for top down analysis for proteins.