Happy New Year
It seems odd to be saying that, but there is a chance that by the end of 2021, CPR will have resumed some sort of normality. In the interim, we'll do our best to support our external users, as well as the research team here, but our normal level of support will inevitably be compromised.
Personalia and other news (to see all news items, jump [here])
At about 8pm on January 27th, Rob's on-line buffer calculator broached the one million hits mark. A million litres of buffer is the same as in the AquaDom in Berlin.
New CPR member: Welcome to Elena Sou
Elena joins CPR in a joint project working with Claire and Dr Ursula McClurg with Dr Wee-Wei Tee in Singapore. Welcome Elena! Find out more here.
Recent publications (to see all our papers jump [here])
No, not yet another dodgy titled paper with an acronym of QconCATnip! This is a collaboration with colleagues in Iwate University, showing that cats anoint themselves with catnip to repel mosquitoes. [here]
We are working hard to support open access and open data initiatives, and deposit raw data in [PRIDE]. You can find our submitted datasets elsewhere on the ProteomeExchange site [HERE]. If you want to see why making data available is important, look [here] and [here], in that order.
There may be postdoc and PhD student opportunities with Claire and Ed. Please make direct contact with them for general enquiries.
At the end of each year we produce a poster that captures our research outputs for the year, and also collates all of our main events, outreach, STEM activities etc. If you’d like to see these posters, then look for [EVENTS 2018] and [PUBS 2018] (PDF files). You can find our papers here (main menu, Papers) and pick up news information here.
We’ve prepared a full sized poster that covers the work we published:    . We also publish an annual summary of great events. [EVENTS 2015] [EVENTS 2016] [EVENTS 2017][EVENTS 2018][EVENTS 2019]. The 2020 posters will appear here at the end of the year.
Web resources for proteomics
Pastel Biosciences have compiled an impressive set of web resources for proteomics. [HERE]