You have entered the IISP: Interactive Information System on Pathogenomics
If you would like to insert information about your research or research group, please click to the following link to download the form. After filling it out, please send back to email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Here you will find information about Research groups in the PathoGenoMics fields from the ERA-NET partner countries (Austria, Finland, France, Hungary, Israel, Latvia, Portugal, Slovenia and Spain).
This information is supposed to support cooperation between researchers from different European countries
and thus enhance the development of a European Research Area for PathoGenoMics .
The following information is available and can be searched for:
- researcher names
- Institution of the respective researcher, city and country of his/her institution
- Contact data of the researcher (address, phone, email)
- Research topics and studied microorganisms of the researcher
- Special techniques applied by the researcher
- Potential cooperation topics suggested by the researcher
If you have any comments/questions or if you would like to add some information, please contact email@example.com
|Name:||Prof. Dr. Vicente Munoz, Miguel|
|Address:||Campus UAM, Cantoblance|
|Institution:||Centro National de Biotechnologia CSIC|
|Our mission is to explore the molecular mechanisms that govern bacterial division, and in particular how its timing is controlled and how the septum is placed, to further exploit this knowledge to improve our health, and to disseminate it in a manner that our studies become accessible to different sectors of the public. Advancing on the genetic and morphological approaches that were obtained in the past century it is now possible to ask biochemical and biophysical questions on the functioning of the septation machinery and to eventually design procedures to reconstruct and modify it in the test tube. The extensive use of genomics offers new insights for our research: we can now ask, among other novel questions, how cell division evolved in ancestral bacteria, or how the architecture of the bacterial genome builds on the needs to provide the most adequate environment for the transcription of specific genes. Once the present technical hurdles are solved, functional genomics will allow the integration of our knowledge on growth and cell division, meanwhile it will generate knowledge on crucial points as how cells behave when they cannot divide, a relevant question faced in their life by may important bacterial pathogens.|
|Special methods / technologies:|
|Immunofluorescence microscopy, deconvolution, functional genomics|
|Suggestions for potential research cooperations:|
|Waldemar Vollmer. Microbial Genetics. University of Tuebingen. Germany
John Hodgson. Novexel SA. Parc Biocitech. 102 route de Noisy. F-93230 Romainville . France
Eliora Ron.George S. Wise Faculty of Life Sciences. Department of Microbiology. Tel-Aviv Un