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1 - 4 of 4 results for: BIO41

BIO 156: Epigenetics (BIO 256)

Epigenetics is the process by which phenotypes not determined by the DNA sequence are stably inherited in successive cell divisions. Course will cover the molecular mechanisms governing epigenetics, ranging from the discovery of epigenetic phenomena to present-day studies on the role of chromatin, DNA methylation, and RNA in regulating epigenetics processes. Topics include: position effect gene expression, genome regulation, gene silencing & heterochromatin, histone code, DNA methylation & imprinting, epigenetics & disease, and epigenetic-based therapeutics. Prerequisite: BIO41 and BIO42 or consent of instructor, advanced biology course such as Bio104
Terms: not given this year | Units: 2 | Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit

BIO 256: Epigenetics (BIO 156)

Epigenetics is the process by which phenotypes not determined by the DNA sequence are stably inherited in successive cell divisions. Course will cover the molecular mechanisms governing epigenetics, ranging from the discovery of epigenetic phenomena to present-day studies on the role of chromatin, DNA methylation, and RNA in regulating epigenetics processes. Topics include: position effect gene expression, genome regulation, gene silencing & heterochromatin, histone code, DNA methylation & imprinting, epigenetics & disease, and epigenetic-based therapeutics. Prerequisite: BIO41 and BIO42 or consent of instructor, advanced biology course such as Bio104
Terms: not given this year | Units: 2 | Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit

BIOE 244: Advanced Frameworks and Approaches for Engineering Integrated Genetic Systems

Concepts and techniques for the design and implementation of engineered genetic systems. Topics covered include the quantitative exploration of tools that support (a) molecular component engineering, (b) abstraction and composition of functional genetic devices, (c) use of control and dynamical systems theory in device and systems design, (d) treatment of molecular "noise", (e) integration of DNA-encoded programs within cellular chassis, (f) designing for evolution, and (g) the use of standards in measurement, genetic layout architecture, and data exchange. Prerequisites: CME104, CME106, CHEM 33, BIO41, BIO42, BIOE41, BIOE42, and BIOE44 (or equivalents), or permission of the instructors.
Terms: Spr | Units: 4 | Grading: Letter or Credit/No Credit

SOMGEN 217SI: Fundamentals of Digital Health Innovation

Digital Health is an emerging field that sits at the intersection of healthcare and technology. Last year, healthcare spending in the United States surpassed $3.2T, and remains an unmet need. To fully address this issue, this requires expertise in healthcare and technology trends. This class will focus on how understanding healthcare trends of the past, present and future combined with the innovative technology trends can ultimately be utilized to drive innovation in healthcare. Some topics covered will revolve around technology trends in healthcare and healthcare stakeholders, such as providers, payers, biotechnology and pharmaceutical companies, FDA, and the financial markets. Prerequisities for the course are BIO41 or CS106A or equivalent.
Terms: not given this year | Units: 1 | Grading: Medical Satisfactory/No Credit
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