1 friday, april 19 Biochemistry and Molecular Biology asbmb graduate and postdoctoral travel award keynote lecture special Session



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FRIDAY, APRIL 19

Biochemistry and Molecular Biology

1. 

ASBMB GRADUATE AND POSTDOCTORAL 

TRAVEL AWARD KEYNOTE LECTURE

Special Session

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Invitation only

Participation compulsory for all ASBMB Graduate Minority 

and Graduate/Postdoctoral Travel Award recipients.

5:30 


Chair’s introduction.

5:45 


The wonderings of a biochemist. 

J. E. Dixon. HHMI/

UCSD.


2. 

ASBMB GRADUATE AND POSTDOCTORAL 

TRAVEL AWARD POSTER SESSION

Special Session

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Invitation only

Participation compulsory for all ASBMB Graduate Minority 

and Graduate/Postdoctoral Travel Award recipients.

Poster board assignments will be issued at event check-in, 

from 4:00 – 5:15 

pm

 outside Room 253”C”.



NUTRITION

3. 

THE GLOBAL NUTRITION TRANSITION: THE 

ROLE OF THE INTERNATIONAL SHIFT IN 

CARBOHYDRATE CONSUMPTION

Special Session

(Sponsored by: Herbalife Nutrition Institute)

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8:00 


Role of carbohydrates in the global nutrition transition 

and obesity epidemic, 



D. Heber. UCLA Ctr. for Human 

Nutr.


8:40 

The role of sugar in the obesity epidemic and consensus 

beverage recommendations. 

G. A. Bray. Pennington 

Biomed. Res. Ctr.

9:20 

The role of sugar sweetened beverages vs, water 



consumption in obesity prevention in Mexico. 

S. 

Barquera. Natl. Inst. of Publ. Hlth., Mexico.

10:00  Increased consumption of soft drinks in China and 

Asia: role in the obesity epidemic. 

Z. Li. UCLA Ctr. for 

Human Nutr.

10:40  Intervention studies on soft drinks and obesity. 

D. 

Ludwig. Children’s Hosp. Boston. 

11:20  The role of carbohydrates in energy-dense nutrient-

poor foods and the global nutrition transition.  

A.  

Drewnowski. Univ. of Washington.

4. 

WHAT COMES FIRST: THE FOOD OR THE 

NUTRIENT?

Special Session

(Sponsored by: California Walnut Commission.)

F

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9:00


 

Food synergy: the key to balancing the nutrition 

research effort. 

D. R. Jacobs, Jr. Univ. of Minnesota, 

Minneapolis.

9:40

 

Diabetes and diet: connecting the dots. 



D. L. Katz. Yale 

Univ.


10:20

 

Whole foods or their bioactive components? Potential 

of walnuts in cancer prevention and treatment. 

W. E. 

Hardman. Marshall Univ. Sch. of Med.

11:00


 

Holding on to cognitive function through nutrition. 



B. 

Shukitt-Hale. Tufts Univ.

11:40


 

Vascular health and walnuts: decreasing chronic disease 

risk via multiple mechanisms. 

P. M. Kris-Etherton. 

Penn State.

12:20

 

Questions and answers.



5. 

NUTRITION AND PHYSICAL ACTIVITY: IMPACT 

ON COGNITIVE FUNCTION ACROSS THE 

LIFESPAN

Special Session

(Supported by educational grants from Abbott Nutrition, 

Dairy Research Institute, DSM Nutritional Products Inc., 

Mondele¯z International and Nestlé Nutrition Institute)

(Sponsored by: American Society for Nutrition and The 

Nutrition Society)

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1:00

 

Introduction. 



D. Burrin. USDA, Baylor Col. of Med.

1:05


 

Early nutrition, cognitive outcome and the brain. 



E. 

Isaacs. University Col. London Inst. of Child Hlth., 

U.K.


1:40

 

Mood, memory and changes throughout life in glycemic 

response. 

D. Benton. Swansea Univ., U.K.

2:15


 

The relation of childhood fitness and obesity to cognitive 

and brain health. 

C. Hillman. Univ. of Illinois, Urbana.


2

2:50


 

Break.


3:05

 

Nutrient biomarker patterns, cognitive function and MRI 

measures of brain aging. 

G. Bowman. Oregon Hlth. & 

Sci. Univ.

3:40

 

Emerging science on the role of lutein in cognition 

throughout the lifespan. 

E. J. Johnson. USDA at Tufts 

Univ.


4:15

 

Take a hike: exercise, brain and cognition. 



A. Kramer. 

Univ. of Illinois, Urbana.

4:50

 

Wrap up.


6. 

WHITE VEGETABLES: ADDRESSING THE 

NUTRITION GAP

Special Session

(Sponsored by: Alliance for Potato Research and 

Education)

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1:00 Introduction. 



J. Dwyer. USDA at Tufts Univ.

1:20 


White potatoes, human health and dietary guidance. 

J. 

Slavin. Univ. of Minnesota.

2:00 


Innovations in food chemistry and processing to enhance 

the nutrient profile of the white potato in all forms. 



E.A. 

Decker and M.G. Ferruzzi. Univ. of Massachusetts 

Amherst and Purdue Univ. 

2:45 

White vegetables: glycemia and satiety. 



G. H. Anderson. 

Univ. of Toronto.

3:15 

Carbohydrates, dietary fiber and resistant starch. 



J. 

Slavin. Univ. of Minnesota.

3:45 


Potassium and health. 

C. Anderson. UCSD.

4:15 


Magnesium in disease prevention and overall health. 

S. 

L. Volpe. Drexel Univ.

4:45 


Closing remarks. 

M. G. Ferruzzi. Purdue Univ.

7. 

CARIG ANNUAL SYMPOSIUM AND BUSINESS 

MEETING

Special Session

(Sponsored by: CARIG RIS)

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8. 

ADIPOSE AND LIPID BIOLOGY: CROSSING 

TAXONOMIC BOUNDARIES

Special Session

(Supported by an educational grant from Procter and 

Gamble Pet Care and the USDA Agricultural Research 

Service)

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J. o

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Biochemical, Molecular and Genetic Mechanisms

4:00 


Control of hepatic fat trafficking and its metabolic 

consequences. 



D. E. Mashek. Univ. of Minnesota, St. 

Paul.


4:30 

Current state of knowledge in feline adipokine biology 

related to obesity and diabetes. 

C. A. Kirk. Univ. of 

Tennessee, Knoxville.

5:00 

Interrelationships between lipid metabolism, immune 



function and reproductive impairments in the obese 

hen. 


R. L. Walzem. Texas A&M Univ.

5:30 


Adiposity and fat metabolism in lactating and fasting 

northern elephant seals. 



D. E. Crocker. Sonoma 

State Univ.



3

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SATURDAY, APRIL 20

Across Societies – Experimental Biology

panel. Strategies designed to merit a fundable priority score are 

emphasized.

Note: A separate advance registration process is required 

to participate in the “Write Winning Grant Proposals”

® seminar. 

All applicants/registrants must be pre-approved to attend 

this FREE seminar. Participation in this seminar is limited 

to advanced postdoctoral fellows and non-tenured junior 

faculty members. Space is limited.

10.  F-TROOP! F-GRANTS: FIVE COMPONENTS

Seminar

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anus

, Univ. of Texas Hlth. Sci. Ctr. at San 

Antonio and C.C. Yates, Univ. of Pittsburgh

NIH Grants Seminar Workshop Series

Career Development

“F-Troop!” seminar is a hands-on grant writing workshop 

targeted to pre- and postdoctoral trainees who are currently 

working to prepare an application for an individual NRSA 

Fellowship (F Awards, including F30, F31, or F32) for submission 

to the NIH. Equivalent fellowship applications to other funding 

agencies are also encompassed by this program. 

Note: A separate advance registration process is required to 

participate in the “F-Troop! F-Grants: Five Components” seminar. 

All applicants/registrants must be pre-approved to attend this 

FREE seminar. Participation in this seminar is limited to graduate 

students and postdoctoral fellows. Space is limited.



9. 

WRITE WINNING GRANTS PROPOSALS

Seminar

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, Grant Writers’ Seminars and 

Workshops, LLC



NIH Grants Seminar Workshop Series

Career Development

This widely acclaimed seminar comprehensively addresses 

both practical and conceptual aspects that are important to the 

proposal-writing process. It is designed for faculty members and 

advanced postdoctoral fellows who have had some exposure to 

writing grant applications, either through training/ mentoring or 

personal experience. The presentation is tailored to meet the 

needs of the audience, i.e., to emphasize the funding agencies 

(federal, private, and/or industrial sources) that are of greatest 

interest to the attendees. Emphasis is given to such things as 

idea development, identification of the most appropriate granting 

agency, how to write for reviewers, and tips and strategies that 

are of proven value in presenting an applicant’s case to reviewers.

This seminar program presented at EB 2013 will focus on 

NIH and emphasize how to cope with the changes in how grant 

proposals to NIH are written and reviewed. Regardless of the 

agency, participants are taught to write with a linear progression 

of logic, which leads reviewers through their applications. It is 

stressed that applicants are writing for two different audiences –  

the assigned reviewers, who have read the application in its 

entirety, and non-assigned reviewers who may have read little, 

or nothing, of the proposal before the meeting of the review 



Anatomy

11.  MANAGING WORKPLACE CONFLICT - PART 1

Workshop

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Professional Development

 

Understanding conflict: assessing your own tendencies. 



P. Glenn. Emerson Col.

12.  MANAGING WORKPLACE CONFLICT - PART 2

Workshop

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Professional Development

 

Developing core skills for managing conflict. 



P. Glenn. 

Emerson Col.



13.  AAA LANGMAN GRADUATE STUDENT 

PLATFORM AWARD SESSION

Award

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m. l

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1:15 

High fat diet decreases glucose-dependent modulation 

of 5-HT responses in gastrointestinal vagal afferent 

neurons. 



A.E. Troy and K.N. Browning. Penn State 

Col. of Med. 



(1158.3)

1:30 


The vascular basis of perforator flaps of the upper 

abdominal wall: an anatomical study. 



D. Duscher, I. 

Tinhofer, G.M. Huemer and M. Schmidt. Linz Gen. 

Hosp. and Med. Univ. Vienna, Austria. 



(742.12)

1:45 


Age-related difference in postural control during recovery 

from forward and backward falls. 



M.L. Singer, L.K. 

Smith, L.E. Dibble and K.B. Foreman. Univ. of Utah. 

(747.12)

4

2:00 


Reducing parathyroid hormone is essential for correcting 

cortical bone deficiencies associated with chronic 

kidney disease. 

C. Newman, S.M. Moe, N.X. Chen, 

D.M. Brown, V.H. Gattone and M.R. Allen. Indiana 

Univ. Sch. of Med. 



(967.10)

2:15  Vesicular glutamate transporter 1-immunoreactive 

sensory neurons in the rat intrinsic cardiac ganglia. 

T. Wang , Z. Zhang and K.E. Miller. Oklahoma State 

Univ. Ctr. for Hlth. Sci. 



(525.2)

2:30 


Francisella bacteria encode genes required for efficient 

invasion and intracellular replication in hepatocytes. 



H.T. Law, A. Sriram, C. Fevang and J.A. Guttman. 

Simon Fraser Univ., Canada. 



(523.5)

2:45 


Muscle-derived cells (MDCs) responsible for myogenesis 

differ from MDCs involved in adipogenesis in 

dystrophin/utrophin-/- mice. 

J. Sohn, A. Lu, Y. Tang, 

B. Wang and J. Huard. Univ. of Pittsburgh. (524.4)

14.  CELL BIOLOGICAL BASIS OF COMPLEX 

MORPHOGENESIS

Hybrid Symposium

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Cell Biology

Developmental Biology

1:30 


 

Chair’s introduction.

1:35 

14.1 

The role of the Rho GTPases in lens placode 

invagination. 

B.K. Chauhan, M. Lou, A. Troilo, S-Y. Choi, G. 

Scita, Y. Zheng and R.A. Lang. Children’s Hosp. Res. Fndn., 

Cincinnati, Lamar Univ., TX, Univ. of Milan Med. Sch. and UCSF.

1:50 

14.2 

Cellular dynamics in salivary gland branching 

morphogenesis. 

M. Larsen, S. Ray, D. Yuan, L. Bange, N. 

Dhulekar, A. Bhaskaran, B. Otzan and B. Yener. Univ. at 

Albany, SUNY and Rensselaer Polytech Inst.

2:05 

14.3 

A biomechanical study of patterning during gut 

development. 

A.E. Shyer. Harvard Med. Sch.

2:20 


14.4 

Developmental mechanisms for morphological 

evolution. 

A. Abzhanov. Harvard Univ.

2:35 


14.5 

A novel mechanism of chondrocyte column 

formation in growth plate cartilage. 

A.T. Dudley. Univ. of 

Nebraska Med. Ctr.

2:55 Discussion.

15

.  MASTER CLASS: TEAM-BASED LEARNING IN 

ANATOMY CURRICULUM

Symposium

(Supported by an educational grant from Annual Reviews 

and Federation of American Societies for Experimental 

Biology)

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Education & Teaching

1:30 

 

Chair’s introduction.



1:35 

15.1 

Fundamentals of team-based learning and 

how it can work in teaching anatomy. 

G.L. Nieder. Wright State 

Univ. Boonshoft Sch. of Med.

2:00 

15.2 

Team-based learning: pedagogy for the 21st 

century?effective, efficient and economical. 

N. Vasan. New 

Jersey Med. Sch., Newark.

2:25 

15.3 

Successes and pitfalls of teaching medical 

gross anatomy via only team-based learning and lab. 

T.M. 

Hoagland. Med. Col. of Wisconsin.

2:50  


Discussion.

16.  CARDIOVASCULAR BIOLOGY

Platform

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Cardiovascular

1:30 


16.1 

Human cardiovascular progenitor cells positive 

for Flt1 and Flt surface cell markers differentiate into all three 

cell types of the cardiovascular lineage. 



A. Nsair. UCLA, Marina 

Del Rey.


1:45 

16.2 

Bone marrow cells can be converted into 

cardiac competent progenitors via inhibition of G9a histone 

methyltransferase G9a. 



J. Yang, C.A. Eisenberg and L.M. 

Eisenberg. New York Med. Col. (530.5)

2:00 


16.3 

Computational imaging and modeling 

approaches reveal mechanisms driving myocardial precursor 

movements. 



B.J. Rongish, A. Aleksandrova, T. Cheuvront, E. 

Kosa and A. Czirok. Univ. of Kansas Med. Ctr.

2:15 


16.4 

Impact of human pluripotent stem cell-derived 

extracellular matrix proteins on cardiac cell fate decision. 

M. 

Holeiter, C. Bluguermann, D. Evseenko, G. Crooks and K. 

Schenke-Layland. Fraunhofer IGB and Inter-Univ. Ctr. for Med. 

Technol., Stuttgart, FLENI, Buenos Aires and UCLA.

2:30 

16.5 

Localization and distribution of CNC and VSM 

cells in a mouse model of aortopathy: a novel 3D approach. 

A.E. Riley, K. Maddy, L. Junor, S. Biechler, J. Fuseler, V. 

Krishnamurthy, R. Hinton and R. Goodwin. Univ. of South 

Carolina Sch. of Med. and Univ. of Cincinnati Div. of Cardiol. 

and Radiol.

2:45 


16.6 

The myth of cryopreservation of heart valves. 



U.A. Stock, M. Lisy, G. Kalender, K. Schenke-Layland and 

K.G.M. Brockbank. Univ. Hosp. and Clin. Hoechst, Frankfurt 

am Main, Fraunhofer Inst. for Interfacial Engin. and Biotechnol. 

IGB, Stuttgart and Cell & Tissue Systs. Inc., North Charleston, 

SC.


17.  AAA EDUCATIONAL RESEARCH PLATFORM 

AWARD SESSION

Award

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3:15 

Teaching oncology residents anatomy: a multidisciplinary 

(MDT) approach. 



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