发言人


罗辽复
内蒙古大学物理科学与技术学院教授,博士生导师。理论生物物理领域学家,国内理论生物物理学的开拓者之一。

事业生涯:
1958年毕业于北京大学物理系;
1958至今任教于内蒙古大学物理科学与技术学院, 低调坚守,为国家和内蒙古自治区培养了大批人才。

研究兴趣: 早年专注于粒子物理、高能天体物理,20世纪80年代转向理论生物学、生物信息学领域,成就突出。最近对基于量子跃迁的蛋白质折叠速率进行了研究。 出版专著《量子场论》、《非平衡统计理论》、《理论生物物理学论文集》、《生命进化的物理观》、《物理学家看生命》、 《分子生物学的理论物理途径(英文版)/中国科学丛书》,与人合著《物质探微--从电子到夸克/物理改变世界》。与人合作翻译了薛定谔的《生命是什么》(what is life)。



(Liyu Liu)刘雳宇
Institute of physics, Chinese academy of sciences, Principle Investigator http://liugroup.iphy.ac.cn/homepage.html

Field of interest:
Reconstructing cancer cell metastasis model in in-vitro.
Cell collective behavior during invasion.
The study for coronary bifurcation lesions.

Career
1999-09--2004-07 B.A. University of Science and Technology of China
2004-09--2008-07 PH.D. Hong Kong University of Science and Technology
2008-11--2012-01 Postdoc Princeton University
2012-01—now Distinguished fellow Institute of physics, Chinese academy of sciences,



魏冬青
上海交通大学生命科学技术学院生物信息与生物统计系教授,博士生导师,副主任
个人主页:http://life.sjtu.edu.cn/index.php?option=com_comprofiler&task=userprofile&user=87&Itemid=127

事业生涯:
1987年7月在美属波多黎各大学获博士学位
1987年8月-1992年12月加拿大不列颠哥伦比亚大学做博士后研究和研究学者
1993年1月-2006年2月加拿大计算及其应用研究中心,任研究员
2000年2月-2000年7月北京大学教授
2000年8月-2006年2月蒙特利尔理工学院教授
2002年1月起任加拿大康克迪亚大学分子设计研究中心成员(兼职)
2003年1月-2006年1月,天津市及天津师大特聘教授(海河学者),天津大学博士生导师,生物信息与药物开发研究所所长
2006年2月起任上海交通大学生物信息与生物统计系教授,博士生导师,副主任,以及微生物代谢国家重点实验室成员

研究兴趣:
主要从事生物信息学研究,开发了分子模拟与计算机辅助药物设计软件SAMM,构建了小分子数据库(500万), 中药有效成分数据库, 药物靶标数据库,以及细胞色素P450酶多态性基因型-表型相关性数据库。系统开展了重要膜蛋白(Alpha7, PLN, M2 of Influenza),DNA-蛋白体系(Sox2-Oct1-Hoxb1),以及重要工业用酶(脂肪酶T1 lipase) 的分子动力学模拟研究,提出了DNA转录的Tethered-Hopping 模型,和药物小分子调控离子通道开关以及脂肪酶高温活性的分子机制。将现代计算机药物设计方法和中药有效成分等数据库应用到药物设计和分子优化的实践中,病毒(SARS,HIV,H5N1, H1N1)和老年痴呆等疾病的药物设计。




Chang C. Liu
Dept. of Biomedical Engineering, Center for Complex Biological Systems, UC Irvine, USA
Website: http://liulab.com/

Field of interest:
Chang Liu is an Assistant Professor of Biomedical Engineering and Chemistry at UC Irvine, and a faculty member in the Center for Complex Biological Systems. Professor Liu’s research is in the fields of synthetic biology, chemical biology, and directed evolution. He is particularly interested in engineering new genetic systems for rapid evolution and creating synthetic organisms that use new building blocks for their informational and functional macromolecules. These systems can then be widely applied for the engineering, discovery, and understanding of novel biological function.

Career:
2001-2005 B.A. in Chemistry with Highest Honors, summa cum laude, Harvard College
(Research Advisor: Professor Stuart L. Schreiber)
2005-2009 Ph.D. in Chemistry, The Scripps Research Institute
(Research Advisor: Professor Peter G. Schultz)
2009-2012 Fellow, Miller Institute for Basic Research in Science, University of California, Berkeley (Research Host: Professor Adam P. Arkin)
2013- Assistant Professor, Departments of Biomedical Engineering and Chemistry, University of California, Irvine




Feng Liu
School of Physics, Center for Quantitative Biology, Peking University, Beijing, China
Website: http://cqb.pku.edu.cn/kxdw/zxjs/lf/253996.shtml

Field of interest
Feng Liu is a professor of school of physics, Peking university and faculty member in the center for quantitative biology. His is interested in studying complex biological networks in multicellular organisms at the single cell level from a quantitative and holistic perspective. He use various approaches such as molecular, cellular and developmental biology, mathematical modeling, quantitative imaging and laser-based manipulations to quantifying the landscape of biological networks via measuring their dynamic responses upon controlled perturbations. The long-term goal of his research is understanding the design principle underlying biological networks, and ultimately, providing novel insights into restoration of dysfunctional networks related to cancer a systems perspective as new therapeutic strategies. His current model systems include gene networks controlling cell fate determination during Drosophila embryogenesis and cancer metastasis.

Career:
1994-1998,B.S. in Physics, Shandong University
1998-2001,M.E. in Nuclear Engineering, Peking University
2001-2004,M.A. in Physics, University of Pittsburgh
2004-2009,Ph. D. in Biophysics and Computational Biology, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
2009-2013, Postdoc research associate ,Department of Physics, Princeton University
2013-2014, Postdoc research associate, Department of Physics, Duke University
2014-present, Professor, School of Physics, Center for Quantitative Biology, Peking University



Haiguang Liu
Beijing Computational Science Research Center, Assistant Professor
http://www.csrc.ac.cn/~HaiguangLiu/index.html

Field of interest:
Structural Biology:
Develop Computational Methods to study protein structures
Design new experimental methods utilizing X-ray lasers to study structural biology
Algorithm and Software:
Develop Open Source software packages to analyze experimental data
Build computational platform to integrate structural information from various sources

Career:
2003 B.Sc. (First Class Honor) Physics, Hong Kong Baptist University
2009 Ph.D. Applied Science, University of California, Davis
2009.02. -- 2011.10. Postdoctoral Research Fellow Earnest Orlando Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory
2011.10. -- 2014.02. Postdoctoral Research Fellow Arizona State University



Jiangyun Wang
Institute of Biophysics, Chinese Academy of Sciences
Website: http://english.ibp.cas.cn/ibp_pi/W/201312/t20131212_114365.html

Career:
2007-present Professor, Institute of Biophysics, Chinese Academy of Sciences
2003-2007 Postdoctoral training, Dept. of Chemistry, The Scripps Research Institute
1998-2003 Ph.D., Dept. of Chemistry, Univ. of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
1994-1998 B.S., Dept. of Special Class for Gifted Young, Univ. of Science and Technology of China

Field of interest:
Metalloenzymes catalyze some of the most challenging reactions, such as the conversion of H2O to O2, O2 to H2O, N2 to NH3 and H+ to H2, under mild physiological conditions. As these reactions are of tremendous importance for energy production and green chemistry, they are currently intensively investigated by biophysical chemists. However, these metalloenzymes are usually huge membrane protein complexes, and are hard to produce in large amount for performing biochemical studies, and are difficult to engineer to suit for industrial applications. The central aim in our laboratory is to use small, soluble protein scaffold, and the genetic incorporation of unnatural amino acid to design easy-to-characterize, easy-to-produce, and easy-to-optimize metalloenzymes which catalyze these important reactions with equal or greater efficiency/selectivity than that of the natural systems.