News and events

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Neisseria meningitides
New insights into why adolescents carry meningitis-causing bacteria

Posted on Tuesday 5 August 2014

University of York scientists have shed new light on why teenagers and young adults are particularly susceptible to meningitis and septicaemia.


Flowers (Davis)
Mechanism of plants' ticking clock

Posted on Tuesday 29 July 2014

Scientists from the University of York are part of an international team of researchers who have made a significant step in discovering the genetic mechanisms that plants use to fight for light.


Southgate x70
Research points to new therapies for bladder cancer

Posted on Friday 11 July 2014

A University of York scientist has played a key role in research that could help to improve the treatment of muscle-invasive bladder cancer, one of the most common cancers, particularly among men.


Royal Soc butterfly
Butterflies show how patterns evolve on the wing

Posted on Monday 7 July 2014

A handful of highly specific genetic "switches" can control a kaleidoscopic diversity of colours and wing patterns in butterflies, scientists will demonstrate at this year's Royal Society Summer Science Exhibition.


Cauliflower
York scientists' role in genome sequence lays foundation for better cabbage, cauliflower and broccoli

Posted on Friday 23 May 2014

Scientists at the University of York have contributed to a new study which represents a significant step forward in understanding the molecular processes which underpin the evolution of genomes in Brassica species.


Black swan
Bird invaders 'moving in' to UK's nature reserves

Posted on Wednesday 14 May 2014

A new study by scientists at the University of York and the RSPB Centre for Conservation Science has demonstrated that nature reserves and other areas specially protected for wildlife, as well as being vital for native species, are very important for helping European birds to expand their ranges into Britain naturally. The catch is that protected areas are also at increasing risk of invasion by species that have been introduced from further afield.


Upcoming seminars   Subscribe to RSS feed

Mon
29
Sep

Going beyond traditional boundaries: CRAC’n the dynamics of Ribosome assembly

1.00PM, The Dianna Bowles Lecture Theatre (K018)

Dr Sander Grannem, Edinburgh University

Mon
6
Oct

Recent progress in frontotemporal lobar degeneration

1.00PM, The Dianna Bowles Lecture Theatre (K018)

Professor Stuart Pickering-Brown, Manchester University

Fri
10
Oct

From Darwin to James Bond: 100 years of the Vietnam Time Bomb

1.00PM, The Dianna Bowles Lecture Theatre (k019)

Professor David Rice, Sheffield University

Mon
13
Oct
Mon
20
Oct

Cellular Circadian Rhythms: Understanding Cause & Consequence

1.00PM, The Dianna Bowles Lecture Theatre (K018)

Dr John O’Neill, Cell Biology Division, MRC Laboratory of Molecular Biology, Cambridge University

Fri
24
Oct

Insights into the Molecular Mechanisms of Krabbe Disease

1.00PM, The Dianna Bowles Lecture Theatre (K018)

Dr Janet Deane, Cambridge University

Fri
31
Oct

Exploiting non-canonical amino acids in enzyme active sites: towards new biocatalysts

1.00PM, The Dianna Bowles Lecture Theatre (K018)

Professor Alan Berry, University of Leeds

Fri
7
Nov

Biophysical studies of protein quality control at the ER

1.00PM, The Dianna Bowles Lecture Theatre (K018)

Dr Rivka Isaacson, Kings College London

Mon
10
Nov

Modulation of neutrophil reverse migration as an anti-inflammatory mechanism

1.00PM, The Dianna Bowles Lecture Theatre (K018)

Dr Steve Renshaw, Bateson Centre and Department of Infection and Immunity, University of Sheffield

Fri
21
Nov

Sixty years of growth factor research: what is left to discover?

1.00PM, The Dianna Bowles Lecture Theatre (K018)

Pierre De Meyts, Professor emeritus, De Meyts R&D Consulting, Belgium