HHMI and GBMF announce the establishment of an Advanced Imaging Center at Janelia that will make leading-edge imaging technologies more widely available to the scientific community before the instruments are available commercially.
A new software package promises to greatly speed up scientists’ ability to assemble and manipulate extremely detailed microscope images.
Gerald M. Rubin, director of the Howard Hughes Medical Institute’s Janelia Farm Research Campus, will deliver a public lecture titled “The Fly Brain and Yours—Closer Than You Think,” at Janelia Farm in Ashburn, VA.
Janelia Farm is seeking up to 8 college students to pursue research projects with Janelia Farm scientists during Summer 2008.
In recognition of exceptional contributions to science, Gerald M. Rubin and Morgan Sheng have been elected to the Fellowship of the Royal Society.
HHMI has launched a student recruitment campaign for its new Janelia Farm Graduate Program, developed in partnership with the University of Chicago and the University of Cambridge.
To fulfill the need for a scientific community that promotes and rewards collaborative, interdisciplinary research, HHMI has created Janelia Farm.
HHMI is conducting an international search for creative scientists from a variety of disciplines who will work together at Janelia Farm to develop the next generation of tools to drive biological discovery.
Comparing the genomes of humans, fruitflies, worms, plants and yeast may lead to unprecedented insight into how genes function.
Researchers unveil the complete genetic sequence of one of the workhorses of modern biology.
Los investigadores han revelado la secuencia genética completa de uno de los caballitos de batalla de la biología moderna.
David A. Clayton and Gerald M. Rubin are named HHMI vice presidents, effective Jan. 1, 2000. President-designate Thomas R. Cech notes "the high regard" of the scientific community for these "fine scientists" in his announcement of the appointments.
HHMI researchers believe their technique can be used to determine the function of all of the fruit fly's genes.
Researchers used to identify important developmental genes one at a time. Now, a technique developed in Drosophila is taking wing, and hundreds of novel genes have been found.