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  • CTSC

    The NCATS-funded Clinical and Translational Science Center (CTSC) aims to integrate and leverage the rich array of resources of its partner institutions and New York City’s diverse communities in order to move research findings from bench to bedside, and then into effective health care practice. More

  • RTRN

    The Research Centers in Minority Institutions (RCMI) Translational Research Network (RTRN) is a national consortium of basic, behavioral, clinical and translational researchers in the RCMI Centers, working in collaboration with investigators from other academic health centers, community health providers, and the public to focus their collective efforts on addressing health disparities. More


    The National Institute of Drug Abuse funded Summer Program for Undergraduate Research in Drug Abuse/Addiction and Neuroscience (SPUR-DAN) offers undergraduates hands-on research experience in drug abuse/addiction and neuroscience. The program also offers high school science teachers ways to improve science literacy. More

  • Events

    Our calendar posts upcoming events sponsored by the CTBR, Hunter College, the RTRN, and the CTSC that are happening locally, nationally, and virtually. More

    2014 Symposium
    Bioinformatics: Medical Applications
    May 29, 2014, 9am-6pm
    Register now.

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Research Highlight

From Dr. Hyungsik Lim’s Lab:

Dr. Lim contributed to a recent study published in Science. Significance: The synthesis and movement of mRNA play significant roles in various neural functions and altered dynamics may represent a backdrop of neurodegenerative conditions. However understanding the mechanistic roles of mRNA is currently hampered by the lack of techniques to observe the endogenous molecules in the native tissue environment. We report here the visualization of single molecules of mRNA for the first time in living tissue. This figure depicts imaging of the live neurons in the hippocampus of our transgenic mouse by two-photon microscopy where the transcription sites are switched on after pharmacological treatment. http://www.sciencemag.org/content/343/6169/422.full

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