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The Royal Society of Chemistry 11 November - Bio-nanotechnology, English Heritage Lecture Theatre, Savile Row, London.
Nanotechnology offers many challenges to chemists; indeed their skills are critical in many potential new
technologies. Nowhere is this more true than in the biological applications. The purpose of this meeting is
to bring together leading UK scientists working on the biological applications of nanotechnology. Through it,
it is hoped to begin forging a definable community with interests in the area, and to generate impetus for
continued activities into the future.
11 November, 2004
English Heritage Lecture Theatre, Savile Row, London
This meeting is scheduled to start at 9:30 with Registration and coffee and finish at about 17:00
Organising Committee: Rachel Brazil, Royal Society of Chemistsry; Tom Duke, University of Cambridge; Steve Evens, University of Leeds; Graham Leggett, University of Sheffield; Saul Tendler, University of Nottingham.
Chemical and Bio-nanotechnology Chris Abell - University of Cambridge.
Use of Self-assembling Magnetic Nanoparticles for Bioseparation in "Lab-On-Chips" Jean-Louis Viovy - Curie Institute.
Controlling Higher Order Assembly in Proteins Athene Donald - University of Cambridge.
Insects, Their Antenna and Nanoscale Mechanoreception Daniel Roberts - University of Bristol.
The Bio-Bar code Assay: Towards PCR-like Sensitivity of Proteins, Nucleic Acids, Small Molecules, and Metal Ions Chad Mirkin - Northwestern University.
The Bacterial Flagellar Motor Richard Berry - University of Oxford.
A trip on the light fantastic optical trapping and sorting Kishnan Dholakia - University of St Andrews.
Quantum Information Processing with Nanomaterials Andrew Briggs - University of Oxford.