IGEM:Harvard/2007

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Welcome to Harvard's 2007 iGEM team wiki!

Shaunak: oh YESSSSS look at all this bufferrrrr...*drool*                                                                                                                                                                                                                        FecTACULAR!!!                                                                                                                                                                                                                       We whash our DNA...you can too!

Resources Planning


News and Announcements

Team

Tentative Schedule

Projects: Cling-E. coli

Project Planning

For visitors









News In the Lab


Protocols

Lab Notebooks

Media Center

Useful links

iGEM and OWW

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Info

People People


Students

Teaching Fellows

Advisors

Education Advisor










Harvard 2007 iGEM team Kneeling (L-R): Nicholas Guido, George Xu, Stephanie Lo, Ellenor Brown, Shaunak Vankudre, Alain Viel Standing (L-R): Pamela Silver, George Church, Debra Auguste, Bill Senapedis, William Shih On Statue (L-R):  Mike Strong, Tamara Brenner, Perry Tsai, Kevin Shee, Harris Wang
Harvard 2007 iGEM team
Kneeling (L-R): Nicholas Guido, George Xu, Stephanie Lo, Ellenor Brown, Shaunak Vankudre, Alain Viel
Standing (L-R): Pamela Silver, George Church, Debra Auguste, Bill Senapedis, William Shih
On Statue (L-R): Mike Strong, Tamara Brenner, Perry Tsai, Kevin Shee, Harris Wang


Just a basic overview about Harvard iGEM 2007:

This year Harvard's team consisted of 8 undergraduate students, with backgrounds in molecular and cellular biology, biochemistry, and computer science. With the help of 6 faculty advisers and 4 teaching fellows, plus one education advisor, they devised and executed a single project in the area of systems biology with three subsections, which you can find in the "projects" section above.



A basic overview about iGEM Competition:
iGEM is an international arena where student teams compete to design and assemble engineered machines using advanced genetic components and technologies.


Wikipedia defines "synthetic biology" as:

"Synthetic biology aims to create novel biological functions and tools by modifying or integrating well-characterized biological components (i.e. genes, promoters) into higher order genetic networks using mathematical modeling to direct the construction towards the desired end product."



(left) Bacteria in Munch's Scream


A thanks goes to MIT's team page, along with the rest of the iGEM team for our page formatting.
-Kevin </div>

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