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ICSB 2007 Welcome to the Eighth International Conference on Systems Biology
Long Beach, California October 1-6, 2007
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Abstract Submission Tutorials WorkshopsCommitteesPosters    Posters By Topic:
A. RTK Systems Biology
B. Morphogenesis
C. Synthetic Biology
D. Mathematical Frontiers
E. Technological Froniters
F. Regulatory Systems
G. Systems Bioinformatics: Tools
H. Systems Bioinformatics: Analysis
I. Systems Biomedicine
J. Multiscale Networks
   Posters By Author
   Submission Call (archive)
LinksFAQ & InformationSponsors & HostsProceedings Journal Articles
F. Regulatory Systems

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F01. Control and Inheritance of Division Time in Caulobacter crescentus
Dan Siegal-Gaskins (Department of Physics, University of Chicago)

F02. Revealing genetic interactions conferring robustness of the cell cycle in yeast by 2 dimensional genetic tug-of-war method
Kazunari Kaizu (Department of Science and Technology, Keio University, Kanagawa, Japan)

F03. In vivo robustness analysis of cell division cycle related genes in the fission yeast S. pombe
Hisao Moriya (Cancer Institute)

F04. Robustness of the fission yeast cell cycle network
Maria Davidich ( Institute for Theoretical Physics, University Bremen, Bremen, Germany )

F05. In Silico Evolution of Biological Clocks with Genetic Regulatory Networks
Johannes F. Knabe (Adaptive Systems Research Group, University of Hertfordshire, UK)

F06. Hybrid modeling and robustness analysis on Caulobacter cell cycle regulation
Xiling Shen (Department of Electrical Engineering, Stanford University)

F07. Models for oscillation of Rho GTPase Signaling
An Yan (Department of Botany and Plant Sciences and Center for Plant Cell Biology, Institute for Integrative Genome Biology, University of California, Riverside)

F08. Mathematical models of circadian Ca2+ oscillations
Neil Dalchau (Department of Plant Sciences, University of Cambridge, UK)

F09. A Model of the Uncoupled Mammalian Circadian Clock
Henry P. Mirsky (Program in Biomolecular Science and Engineering, University of California, Santa Barbara)

F10. Modulation of NF-kappaB Oscillatory Patterns Mediated by beta-TrCP
Dongkwan Shin (Department of Bio and Brain Engineering, Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology, Daejeon, Korea)

F11. Recurrent Initiation: A Mechanism for Triggering p53 Pulses in Response to DNA Damage
Eric Batchelor (Department of Systems Biology, Harvard Medical School, Boston)

F12. Fine tuning of p53-Mdm2-MdmX network by MdmX during DNA damage response
Sohyoung Kim (Laboratory of Molecular Pharmacology, National Cancer Insitute, National Institute of Health, Bethesda, MD, USA)

F13. Dynamics of the p53 signaling pathway in the absence of external stimuli
Alexaner Loewer (Department of Systems Biology, Harvard Medial School, Boston)

F14. A systems approach to delineate functions of paralogous transcription factors: Role of the Yap family in DNA damage response
Kai Tan (Department of Bioengineering, University of California, San Diego)

F15. Genetic network identification using convex programming
Anak Agung Julius (Dept. Electrical & Systems Eng, University of Pennsylvania)

F16. Identification Procedure for Piecewise Affine Models of Genetic Regulatory Networks
Samuel Drulhe (Helix, Institut National de Recherche en Informatique et en Automatique, Grenoble, France)

F17. Modeling the Evolution of Gene Regulatory Networks
Joshua W.K. Ho (School of Information Technologies, University of Sydney)

F19. Transcription factor binding sites discovery by structural and molecular interaction field features
Fangping Mu (Theoretical Biology and Biophysics Group, Theoretical Division, Los Alamos National Laboratory, Los Alamos, NM 87545, USA)

F20. Quantitative modeling of transcription initiation by bacterial RNA polymerase
Marko Djordjevic (Mathematical Biosciences Institute, The Ohio State University)

F22. Noise in the Quorum Sensing Genetic Network of Vibrio fischeri
Stephen J. Hagen (Physics Department, University of Florida)

F23. Analysis of the relationship between noise in gene expression and regulatory structure in amino acid biosynthesis pathways
Tadashi Yamada (Department of Bioinformatic Engineering, Graduate School of Information Science and Technology, Osaka University)

F24. Signalome-Transfactome Networks in Human B Cells
Kai Wang (Department of Biomedical Informatics, Columbia University, New York, NY, USA)

F25. Spatio-Temporal Dynamic Model in Drosophila Early Development via Protein Data and Microarray Data
Cheng-Wei Li (Lab. of Systems biology, National Tsing Hua University)

F26. Self-organized coordination between morphological dynamics and cell movement in single Dictyostelium discoideum cells
Yusuke T. Maeda (Department of Physics, the University of Tokyo)

F27. Spontaneous signal generation induced by reaction noise for gradient sensing in chemotaxis
Honda Naoki (Graduate School of Information Science, Nara Institute of Science and Technology, Japan.)

F28. Robust and Circuit Design of Biochemical Networks under Stochastic Intrinsic Fluctuations and Extrinsic Noises
Po-Wei Chen (Lab. of Systems biology, National Tsing-Hua University)

F29. Radical Pair-Based Magnetoreception
Erin M. Mattern (Department of Physics and Astronomy, University of California, Irvine)

F30. Dynamical properties of connector-mediated pathways in two-component signal transduction
Alexander Y. Mitrophanov (Howard Hughes Medical Institute, Department of Molecular Microbiology, Washington University School of Medicine)

F31. Probing Osmo-adaptation Kinetics in Saccharomyces cerevisiae with Periodic Stimuli
Jerome Mettetal (Department of Physics, Massachusetts Institute of Technology)

F32. Robustness analysis of HOG pathway related genes in budding yeast
Lars-Göran Ottosson (Department of Cell and Molecular Biology, Göteborg University, Göteborg)

F33. An All-or-None Response in Osmolyte-Dependent Gene Expression in Saccharomyces cerevisiae
Gregor Neuert (Department of Physics, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge)

F34. Rapid feedback minimizes loss of information during signal transduction
Richard Yu (Molecular Sciences Insitute, Berkeley, CA)

F35. Regulation of the glycerol pathway during osmotic stress
Jildau Bouwman (Molecular Cell Physiology, Institute for Molecular Cell Biology (IMC), Vrije Universiteit, Amsterdam, NL)

F36. System-Level Investigations into the Functional role of RKIP in the Ras-Raf-MEK-ERK Signal Transduction Pathway
Sung-Young Shin (Department of Bio and Brain Engineering, Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology, Daejeon, Korea)

F37. Docking and scaffolding contribute differently to regulation of two overlapping yeast MAPK pathways
Kandarp Shah (Department of Developmental and Cell Biology, University of California, Irvine)

F38. RNA-based control systems and their application to a model MAPK pathway
Kate E. Galloway (Department of Chemical Engineering, California Institute of Technology)

F39. A Systems Approach for the Prediction of Wild Type MAPK Pathway Response to Targeted Drugs
David J Miller (Department of Physics, Drexel University)

F40. Tec1 Reduces Pheromone Responsive Transcription Output by Differential Ste12 Complex Formation
Haoping Liu (1Department of Biological Chemistry,University of California, Irvine, CA 92697)

F41. Single-cell imaging of membrane recruitment of signaling scaffold: fractional receptor occupancy is sensed quantitatively seconds after addition of ligand
Alejandro Colman-Lerner (Instituto de Fisiología, Biología Molecular y Neurociencias, CONICET; Departamento de Fisiología, Biología Molecular y Celular, Facultad de Ciencias Exactas y Naturales, Universidad de Buenos Aires, Buenos Aires, Argentina and Molecular Sciences Institute, Berkeley, California, USA)

F42. Mathematical modeling of the cAMP/PKA pathway in S. cerevisiae
Christian Waltermann (Computational Systems Biology Group, Max Planck Institute for Molecular Genetics, Berlin, Germany)

F43. Glucose regulation and Snf1 protein kinase in Saccharomyces cerevisiae
Jie Zhang (BioCentrum-DTU, Technical University of Denmark)

F44. Glycogen Synthase Kinase-3beta Exploits Intracellular Noise to Regulate Xenopus Oocyte Maturation
Quincey A. Justman (Graduate Group in Biophysics, University of California, San Francisco)

F45. A single-cell-based genetic screen identifies gene mutations that alter novel axes of quantitative system behavior in the pheromone pathway of Saccharomyces cerevisiae
C. Gustavo Pesce (Molecular Sciences Institute, Berkeley, California)

F46. Quantitative analysis of EGF-induced signaling responses in hepatocytes from control and ethanol-fed rats
Nick I. Markevich (Department of Pathology, Anatomy and Cell Biology, Thomas Jefferson University, Philadelphia, USA )

F47. A system level approach to decipher the differences between physiological and pathological cardiac hypertrophy in the aspect of the signaling efficiency
Taeyong Kim (Department of Life Science, Gwangju Institute of Science and Technology (GIST), Gwangju, Korea)

F48. Measurement Identification and Robustness Analysis of the Fathead Minnow Steroidogenesis Model
Jason E. Shoemaker (Department of Chemical Engineering, University of California, Santa Barbara)

F49. A Computational Model of Apoptosis and Inflammation Signaling in Microglia
Patrick W. Sheppard (Department of Mechanical Engineering, University of California, Santa Barbara)

F50. Mathematical modeling for hybrid gonadotrope biosynthetic response to gonadotropin-releasing hormone
Myung-June Park (Department of Chemical Engineering, Ajou Universiy, Suwon, Korea)

F51. Constraint-based Modeling and Kinetic Analysis of the Smad Dependent TGF-beta Signaling Pathway
Zhike Zi (Computational Systems Biology, Max Planck Institute for Molecular Genetics)

F52. Signaling Network of MIF Knockdown in Inhibiting Tumor Growth and Metastasis in Gastric and Colorectal Cancers
William K.C. Cheung (Department of Chemistry, The University of Hong Kong)

F53. Phase Dependent Gating of the Vasoactive Intestinal Polypeptide Signaling Pathway in the Suprachiasmatic Nucleus
Peter S. Chang (Department of Chemical Engineering, University of California, Santa Barbara)

F54. The Brownian flip-flop, a 5\Deg-level design for high-fidelity, high-speed biochemical signal transduction
John M. Robinson (Department of Biochemistry and Molecular Genetics, University of Alabama at Birmingham)

F55. On the number of steady states in a multisite phosphorylation-dephosphorylation cycle
Liming Wang (Department of Mathematics, Rutgers University, New Brunswick)

F56. When activators repress and repressors activate: A qualitative analysis of the Shea-Ackers model
Kate Patterson (Department of Mathematics, Montana State University, Bozeman)

F57. Modules and Retroactivity: Theoretical Framework, Analysis, and Design
Domitilla Del Vecchio (Electrical Engineering and Computer Science, Univ. of Michigan)

F58. Enzyme-mechanism models and simulations of central metabolism pathways and amino acid biosynthesis in Escherichia coli
Tarek S. Najdi (Institute for Genomics and Bioinformatics, University of California, Irvine)

F59. Thiamine uptake in yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae—A modelling aproach
Dominik Mojzita (Cell and molecular biology, Göteborgs University, Göteborg, Sweden)

F60. Quantitative Model of Stringent Response in E.coli Explains Spontaneous Persister Generation
Adam Halasz (GRASP Lab, University of Pennsylvania)

F61. How does the hematopoietic erythroid-myeloid switch live up to its commitment?
Vijay S. Chickarmane (Division of Biology, California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, USA)

F62. Development of a Time-Delay Model of Protein Translation Starting from First Principles
Luis Mier-y-Teran R (Physics dept., Northwestern University)

F63. Evolvability of proteins in a signaling cascade: The importance of network topology
Shankar Mukherji (Division of Health Sciences and Technology, Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Harvard University)

F64. Mathematical modeling for hybrid gonadotrope biosynthetic response to gonadotropin-releasing hormone
Myung-June Park (Department of Chemical Engineering, Ajou Universiy, Suwon, Korea)


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