The programme is designed to run for six years.
The DFG established SPP2191 which is expected to run for 6 years starting from May 2019. The budget for the initial 3 years is ~ 6 Mio Euro.
Here you can find all the funded projects sorted into 1st (2019 – 2021) and 2nd (2022 – 2024) funding period as well as important information about each PI, and whether he/she has an open position in their project.
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Don’t miss the opportunity to register for this exciting event: https://www.embl.org/about/info/course-and-conference-office/events/ees22-04/
Soon we will announce the new dates for the EMBO/EMBL Symposium “Cellular Mechanisms Driven By Liquid Phase Separation” of which the SPP2191 network will also be part of. We are
The following projects are part of the first funding period
Microfluidic Analysis of Multicomponent Phase Separation in Ubiquitin-Dependent Proteostasis
Role of Sub-Membranous Phase Separation in the Regulation of Myelin Membrane Structure and Function
Dissecting the Nuclear Pore-Like Permeability Barrier Function of Phase Separated Liquid FG Nucleoporin Condensates
Molecular Basis for the Central Role of the DEAD-Box Helicase Dhh1 in the Formation and Function of Processing Bodies
Dynamics and Buffering Functions of Nuclear Actin-Cofilin Assemblies in Cellular Stress Response
Phase Separation driven Heterochromatin Formation as a Regulatory Mechanism for Repeat Silencing and Cellular Differentiation
Post-Translational Control of Gene Expression Noise by Liquid-Liquid Phase Separation
Phase Separation of Membrane Scaffolding Proteins as a Mechanism to Control Formation of Tight Junctions
Active Microemulsification as a Principle of Chromatin Organization and its Role in Cell Fate Induction
Molecular Mechanisms of Functionally Distinct Liquid-Liquid Phase Separation of Drosophila Loqs, Ago2 and dsRNA
Conformational Selection in Liquid-Liquid Phase Separation: Integrating Protein Folding, Misfolding and Stress Granule Formation
Driving Forces of TDP-43 Phase Transitions and their Physiological and Pathological Consequences in Cells
Condensate Colloquium Series
Biweekly virtual series on Intracellular Phase Transitions and Biomolecular Condensates. Here you will find all info about the speakers and the zoom links for the upcoming seminars.
Those interested to join the CCS mailing list to receive the seminar links and updates via email can subscribe here:
The upcoming Seminar
Be invited to join and hear from a diverse set of speakers and to participate in discussions!