CSHL Library & Archives
2015 Event Series
Wednesday, February 25, 2015
Szybalski Reading Room
5:00 to 7:00pm
Join us to learn about the most influential geneticist of the 20th Century from his students, children and scholars. Mullerʹs original correspondence will be on display.
|5:00pm||Introduction, Mila Pollock, CSHL|
|5:05||The Making of a Geneticist, Elof Carlson, SUNY Stony Brook|
|5:25|| Muller in Russia: From Thieving Liars to Ruthless Murderers,
James Schwartz, Writer
|5:45||The Indiana Years, James D. Watson, CSHL|
|5:55||The Women in Mullerʹs Life, Professionally and Personally, Helen Muller,
University of New Mexico
|6:10||Father and Son, Mila Pollock, CSHL|
|6:25||Viewing of Muller Exhibition|
|Light Refreshments to follow|
Hermann J. Muller, 1922
During a trip to Europe
Courtesy CSHL Archives
Muller Photo Collection
Event sponsored by Jolanta Fabicka
The Open Researcher and Contributor ID (ORCID) is a 16-digit number unique to each individual and helps to eliminate author name ambiguity and improve discoverability of your research and scholarly works. ORCID is well supported by all the major publishers, as well as a number of funding agencies and institutions.
If you are planning on publishing a paper in the Journal of Neuroscience you can now add your ORCID ID to your submission, making it easier for people to find all the papers you have published.
CSHL Genentech Center Conferences
on the History of Molecular Biology and Biotechnology
Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, New York, August 9 - 11, 2014
Registration Deadline: June 27, 2014
James Darnell, The Rockefeller University
Adrian Krainer, Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory
Mila Pollock, Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory
The CSHL Genentech Center Conferences on the History of Molecular Biology and Biotechnology is pleased to announce a special meeting on Messenger RNA: From Discovery to Synthesis and Regulation in Bacteria and Eukaryotes, which will be held at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory. The meeting will begin at 7 00 pm on Saturday, August 9, and will conclude after lunch on Monday, August 11. Previous meeting website: History of Restriction Enzymes
The Arabidopsis Information Resource (TAIR) maintains a database of genetic and molecular biology data for the model higher plant Arabidopsis thaliana . Data available from TAIR includes the complete genome sequence along with gene structure, gene product information, gene expression, DNA and seed stocks, genome maps, genetic and physical markers, publications, and information about the Arabidopsis research community. Gene product function data is updated every week from the latest published research literature and community data submissions. TAIR also provides extensive linkouts from our data pages to other Arabidopsis resources.
The Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences established a laboratory at Cold Spring Harbor in 1890. The first paper, published by Davenport here in 1892 was “The germ-layers in Bryozoan Buds”. During the height of the Carnegie Institution of Washington era, 29 papers were produced in 1918 by CSHL’s 53 researchers. In 2010 alone 221 papers were published by a community that has grown to 317 Ph.D.s, MD.s, and other researchers. The full history of CSHL author’s publications is available through the CSHL Authors' Publications Database. The database provides abstracts and full text, where available.
Recently added publications include:
What's new in Plant Biology in the CSHL Institutional Repository
Eveland, A. L. and Goldshmidt, A. and Pautler, M. and Morohashi, K. and Liseron-Monfils, C. and Lewis, M. W. and Kumari, S. and Hiraga, S. and Yang, F. and Unger-Wallace, E. and Olson, A. and Hake, S. and Vollbrecht, E. and Grotewold, E. and Ware, D. and Jackson, D. (2014) Regulatory modules controlling maize inflorescence architecture. Genome Research, 24 (3). pp. 431-443.