Home
Department of Molecular Biology

News archive for Department of Molecular Biology

The University of Bergen is number 42 in the category Earth and Marine Science in the 2015 QS World Universities by Subject ranking.
The University of Bergen has the highest success rate in Norway in the tough competition for research funding from Horizon 2020, the largest and most comprehensive research programme in the world.
Researchers from the University Museum of Bergen have gathered and published information about the bubble shell in Species Online.
Biodiversity hot spots in the ocean are an untapped resource for safer, cheaper and greener products. The research project InMare has received EU funding to explore this resource.
Researchers at the University of Bergen have discovered a gene variant that increases the risk of chronic pancreatitis
Thursday 5 March Torsdag 5. mars we invited more than 60 pupils from upper secondary school in to our laboratories.
UiB researchers have developed a “GPS system” to find protein-positions in cells. The method was used to reveal a special localization the newest member of an enzyme family with important tasks in the human body. This new enzyme knowledge may be useful in medicine and the cellular "GPS system" could become a useful tool in both basic biological and biotechnological research.
Sandhya P. Tiwari will defend her thesis "Computational strategies for comparing the intrinsic dynamics of multiple proteins".
We have investigate the role of intrinsic dynamics involved in changing the oligomeric state via allosteric ligands or mutations in the PyrR family of proteins.
This week, researchers Nick Love, Nadine Pollak, Christian Dölle and Marc Niere from the Ziegler group report their discovery that the final step in the conversion of vitamin B3 to a molecule called NADP is critical for the embryonic development of animals.
The winner of the ZONA award 2015 is Henriette Aksnes for her PhD thesis "N-terminal acetyltransferases NatC and NatF".
Researchers at UiB have contributed to the cracking of the code for altering the shape of proteins. The new knowledge can become useful in both biotechnology and medicine.
Researchers at the University of Bergen analyse cancer stem cells to find solutions for the disease.
This week, Line Merethe Myklebust, Svein Isungset Støve and colleagues in the Arnesen and Reuter groups of the Protein modifications, Metabolism and Disease (ProtMetD) research programme at MBI, presented novel findings on the Ogden syndrome in Human Molecular Genetics.

Pages