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SBIDER Seminars

Our seminars are held on Mondays at 3pm in term time, in MS0.3 in Maths.

All welcome !

Term 3 Seminars 2019

29th April Dr Mario Recker University of Exeter

Knowledge gaps and model challenges related to dengue and other arboviral diseases. Abstract

6th May bank holiday    
13th May Dr Marco Polin University of Warwick  
20th May Dr Lilith Whittles Imperial College London  
27th May bank holiday    
3rd June Dr Rebecca Mancy University of Glasgow  
10th June      
17th June      
24th June Dr Rosalind Eggo London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine  


12th April


Prof Mick Roberts Massey University

Mathematical eco-epidemiology and the dilution effect. Abstract


Term 2 Seminars 2019

21st January Dr Sara Jabbari University of Birmingham

 Novel strategies to tackle bacterial infections: targeting adhesion and persistence. Abstract

28th January Prof Mark Leake  University of York Illuminating the black box of DNA-Protein Interactions. Abstract
4th February Dr Jonathan Harrison University of Warwick (SBIDER)  Testing models of mRNA localization reveals robustness regulated by reducing transport between cells. Abstract
11th February Prof Rowland Kao University of Edinburgh  Combining genomics and epidemiology to analyse bi-directional transmission of Myocbacterium bovis for cattle and badgers in Great Britain. Abstract
18th February Dr Heather Harrington University of Oxford

Comparing models and biological data using computational algebra and topology. Abstract

25th February Dr Tim Rogers University of Bath Strength in numbers: how demographic noise can reverse the direction of selection. Abstract
4th March Dr Ben Swallow University of Warwick (SBIDER) Efficient Bayesian parameter inference for high-dimensional stochastic biological systems using the phase-corrected linear noise approximation. Abstract
11th March Dr Darius Koester University of Warwick  Tracking single myosin II filament dynamics during
acto-myosin network remodeling to understand
the role of mechanical feedback in the
process of pattern formation. Abstract