The ABPDU is a state-of-the-art facility for testing and developing emerging biofuels, biobased chemicals, and biomaterial technologies in a process demonstration production environment.
The Agile BioFoundry (ABF) is a seven national lab consortium funded by DOE’s Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy. The ABF’s goal is to enable biorefineries to achieve 50% reductions in time to bioprocess scale-up, through the development and deployment of technologies enabling commercially relevant biomanufacturing of a wide range of bioproducts by both new and established industrial hosts.
Berkeley Biomedical Data Science Center (BBDS) is a central hub of research at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory designed to facilitate and nurture data-intensive biomedical science. For more information, please contact Hang Chang.
This is a multi-institutional consortium on thirdhand smoke (THS) research funded by California’s Tobacco-Related Disease Research Program (TRDRP) since 2011. The focus of the program is to advance the knowledge of the biological and health consequences of THS exposure and disseminate the concept of THS to the scientific community and the general public. For more information about the Consortium, please contact Bo Hang.
Berkeley Drosophila Genome Project
The Berkeley Drosophila Genome Project (BDGP) is a consortium of the Drosophila Genome Center, funded by the National Human Genome Research Institute, National Cancer Institute, and Howard Hughes Medical Institute, through its support of work in the Susan Celniker, Ben Brown, and Gary Karpen laboratories.
The JBEI’s scientific mission is to establish the scientific knowledge and new technologies to transform the maximum amount of carbon available in bioenergy crops into biofuels and bioproducts.
Model Systems for Environmental Toxicology (modSET)
The focus of the modSET Program is on building the infrastructure and scientific programs to generate a quantitative and integrative understanding of the effects of environmental challenges at the organismal level. Please contact Program Leads, Susan Celniker and Ben Brown, for more information.
The Structural Cell Biology of DNA Repair Machines (SBDR) is a multi-investigator, multi-institutional, interdisciplinary effort optimized to meet the extreme challenges of characterizing transient complexes and conformations acting in DNA repair (DR) responses. The program will integrate knowledge of DR proteins and pathways by analyzing keystone complexes functioning as regulatory nodes in complex cellular responses to DNA damage. For more information about the Expression and Molecular Biology Core of SBDR, please contact Miaw-Sheue Tsai.