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Immunoreceptors

January 22, 2016

Bethesda, MD - This SRC is a long lasting series of meetings and have excellent reputations among immunologists. The aim of this meeting is to provide in-depth coverage of recent advances in the field of immunoreceptors, in a highly interactive environment. Highlighting new developments on a variety of receptors that play key roles in the immune system, it will have a particular emphasis on antigen receptors, adhesion molecules, complement receptors, immunoglobulin family receptors and Fc receptors. This theme has enormous relevance for both academic research and biotech/pharmaceutical industries because the critical roles of immunoreceptors play in immune system and many new drugs reaching the clinic or in development are targeting immunoreceptors and/or associated ligands. The meeting will thus have a broad span from basic research to clinical application.

FASEB has announced a total of 36 Science Research Conferences (SRC) in 2016. Registration opens January 7, 2016. For more information about an SRC, view preliminary programs, or find a listing of all our 2016 SRCs, please visit http://www.faseb.org/SRC.
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Since 1982, FASEB SRC has offered a continuing series of inter-disciplinary exchanges that are recognized as a valuable complement to the highly successful society meetings. Divided into small groups, scientists from around the world meet intimately and without distractions to explore new approaches to those research areas undergoing rapid scientific changes. In efforts to expand the SRC series, potential organizers are encouraged to contact SRC staff at SRC@faseb.org. Proposal guidelines can be found at http://www.faseb.org/SRC.

FASEB is composed of 30 societies with more than 125,000 members, making it the largest coalition of biomedical research associations in the United States. Our mission is to advance health and welfare by promoting progress and education in biological and biomedical sciences through service to our member societies and collaborative advocacy.

Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology

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Guards of the human immune system unraveled
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Researchers have seen, for the very first time, how the human immune system recognizes tuberculosis (TB).
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