Center for non-coding RNA in Technology and Health (RTH)
The center aims at developing technologies, computational methods as well as experimental approaches for analysis of the mammalian genome for non-coding RNAs in relation to (inflammatory) diseases. The center will focus on developing these technologies to exploit them and the findings in relation to diabetes. The center consists of a number of national and international partners, with the core located at the Faculty for Health and Medical Sciences of University of Copenhagen.
The people in the center cover a range of expertises including computational biology, RNA bioinformatics, molecular models in diabetes, RNA biology, animal models, functional genomics and high-throughput sequence analysis.
We are always looking for motivated and talented young scientists as well as projects or colaborations within the areas of the center. Feel free to contact us with suggestions or to ask for more information.
RNA bioinfomatics book
2014-03-25: New book on RNA computational and bioinformatic methods
List of contents and link to the publisher here.
For previous news, see here.
Mini Workshop: From mutations in RNA structure to 3D motifs detection
2014-06-30: Mini workshop. University of Copenhagen. From 13.00 to 14.30, Grønnegårdsvej 3; 2nd floor library. Speakers: Jermone Waldispuhl and Craig Zirbel
cphRNA 2014 - Symposium "non-coding RNAs: from Discovery to Function"
2014-06-27: cphRNA 2014 - Symposium "non-coding RNAs: from Discovery to Function" (free), 09.15-17.05, at festauditoriet, A1-01.01, Frederiksberg Campus, Bulowsvej 17, 1870 Frederiksberg C, Denmark. Organised by RTH and COAT.
cphRNA 2014: Summer School in RNA Bioinformatics
RTH and COAT are co-organizing a Summer School in RNA Bioinformatics.
The event will take place on June 23rd to June 28th in the Copenhagen area. Details to follow. Program and application procedure will be made available here.
For previous events, see here.
miRNA-Disease associations inferred from Protein-dicease associations
The human genome, made up of DNA, consists of three billion building blocks (nucleotides) where some regions (stretches) are complete genes. We all carry variants of the genes and some cause diseases. Here, the goal is to investigate the specific class of genes, the non-coding RNA genes, in relation to diabetes. The non-coding RNA (ncRNA) genes can be the missing components in diseases that previously have been overlooked.
Our research goal is to develop technologies for ncRNA analysis and to search for functional ncRNAs in relation to diabetes and other (inflammatory) diseases.
Transcriptome-Wide Analysis of UTRs in Non-Small Cell Lung Cancer Reveals Cancer-Related Genes with SNV- Induced Changes on RNA Secondary Structure and miRNA Target Sites