Aktuelle Veröffentlichungen

1.
Dreimann, J. M.; Kohls, E.; Warmeling, H. F. W.; Stein, M.; Guo, L. F.; Garland, M.; Dinh, T. N.; Vorholt, A. J.: In Situ Infrared Spectroscopy as a Tool for Monitoring Molecular Catalyst for Hydroformylation in Continuous Processes. ACS Catalysis 9, S. 4308 - 4319 (2019)
2.
Liesche, G.; Schack, D.; Sundmacher, K.: The FluxMax Approach for Simultaneous Process Synthesis and Heat Integration: Production of Hydrogen Cyanide. (angenommen)
3.
Antoulas, A. C.; Zhu, B.; Zhang, Q.; York, B.; O'Malley, B. W.; Dacso, C. C.: A novel mathematical method for disclosing oscillations in gene transcription: A comparative study. PLoS ONE 13 (9), e0198503 (2018)
4.
Venayak, N.; Kamp von, A.; Klamt, S.; Mahadevan, R.: MoVE identifies metabolic valves to switch between phenotypic states. Nature Communications 9, 5332 (2018)
5.
Sascha Young Kupke, Dietmar Riedel, Timo Frensing, Pawel Zmora, Udo Reichl
A novel type of influenza A virus-derived defective interfering particle with nucleotide substitutions in its genome
6.
Melnikov, S.; Stein, M.: Solvation and Dynamics of CO2 in Aqueous Alkanolamine Solutions. ACS Sustainable Chemistry & Engineering 7 (1), S. 1028 - 1037 (2019)
7.
Münzberg, S.; Vu, T. G.; Seidel-Morgenstern, A.: Generalizing Countercurrent Processes: Distillation and Beyond. Chemie-Ingenieur-Technik 90 (11), S. 1769 - 1781 (2018)

Veranstaltungen

Mit hochrangigen Wissenschaftlerinnen und Wissenschaftlern aus renommierten Forschungseinrichtungen deutschland- und weltweit.

MPI Kolloquiumsreihe 2019

Mit hochrangigen Wissenschaftlerinnen und Wissenschaftlern aus renommierten Forschungseinrichtungen deutschland- und weltweit. [mehr]

Willkommen am Max-Planck-Institut Magdeburg

Nachrichten

Kolloquium

493 1429052926

Optimality and Robustness of Signaling in Microorganisms

The Microbial Network group at the Max Planck Institute for Terrestrial Microbiology in Marburg focuses on quantitative analysis of cellular networks and their dynamics in microorganisms. The group is particularly interested in elucidating mechanisms that enable cellular networks to sensitively detect and integrate multiple extra- and intracellular cues, to robustly function in noisy and perturbing environments, and to plastically adjust their function dependent on the environment. Ultimately, the researchers would like to understand how the structure and function of the network have been shaped by the evolutionary selection. As model systems, the group uses chemotaxis, sugar uptake and two-component signaling in bacteria, as well as the mating behavior in budding yeast. [mehr]

 
loading content
Zur Redakteursansicht