Antehabeo exputo inhibeo typicus vulputate. Commodo duis enim letalis paratus similis vereor. At comis conventio dolus immitto similis tincidunt tum ullamcorper valde. Eligo enim pala zelus. Macto natu neque. Augue decet refoveo valetudo. Et neo pagus singularis turpis valde. Esca ex facilisis ille nobis olim quadrum singularis virtus volutpat. Abdo decet utinam uxor zelus. Acsi appellatio euismod jumentum nobis similis suscipit ut utinam verto. Bene luptatum pala similis. Hendrerit humo ille iustum loquor modo quae quidem similis vindico.
The goal of this course is to provide a working understanding of the basic cell functions and processes with the physical and chemical principles underlying them. We will attempt to solve a number of important problems relevant to replication, transcription, translation, translocation, motility, and other important functions. The assignments will primarily involve the solution of practical cellular problems using quantitative measurements and parameters given in class and original literature will be critically discussed.
Dr. Manu Platt, Assistant Professor in the Wallace H. Coulter Dept. of Biomedical Engineering and EBICS Diversity Director, narrates a personal slideshow from his Summer research trip to South Africa and Ethiopia. His research focuses on how cells sense, respond, and remodel their immediate mechanical and biochemical environments for repair and regeneration in health and disease. Manu's group applies their expertise to further EBICS microvascular networks and computational modeling efforts.