IGEM:VGEM/2007

From OpenWetWare

< IGEM:VGEM
Revision as of 20:43, 13 October 2007 by GMcArthurIV (Talk | contribs)
Jump to: navigation, search
uva_logo.gif RotundaKaiHui300x225.jpg

2007 Virginia Genetically Engineered Machine Team

Welcome to the 2007 VGEM Team's OpenWetWare wiki. This wiki contains the internal workings of our team, including our online lab notebook, project designs and other useful information. The VGEM Team is an undergraduate research group interested in synthetic biology and biological engineering, and will compete in MIT's 2007 international Genetically Engineered Machines competition (iGEM) in November. Check on our official iGEM wiki for our final project description and our external website for more information about the team.

Acknowledgements

The VGEM Team was made possible by the generous support from the following groups at the University of Virginia:
The Departments of Biomedical Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Biology, and Microbiology
The School of Engineering and Applied Science and the The Virginia Engineering Foundation
The Office of the Vice President for Research and Graduate Studies
The School of Medicine

We would like to acknowledge and thank our 2007 corporate sponsor:
dna_c.jpg

Resources Project


Our 2007 project is focused on energy biotechnology and is titled "Harvesting plant biomass and sunlight to power butanol biosynthetis: A synthetic biology appraoch to metabolic pathway engineering." Please check out our other project designs by clicking the "projects" link below.

IGEM-logo.png

Resources

























People Personnel


Our group is an interdisciplinary conglomeration that includes researchers from The School of Engineering and Applied Science, The College of Arts and Sciences, and the School of Medicine.

email the VGEM team


Undergraduate Team


Graduate Mentor

  • Brianne Ray, Microbiology


Lab Specialist

  • Kay Christopher, Biology


Faculty Advisors


Financial Administrator


Additional Contact Information

Photographs


Engineering is a great profession. There is the satisfaction of watching a figment of the imagination emerge through the aid of science to a plan on paper. Then it moves to realisation in stone or metal or energy. Then it brings homes to men or women. Then it elevates the standard of living and adds to the comforts of life. This is the engineer's high privilege.

- Herbert Hoover (1874-1964)



Papers


Introductions

Reviews and Perspectives

Foundations

Current Research

Implications





















Personal tools