This year on April 18th and 19th 2024 a symposium will be organized around the theme “Celebration of Biomolecular Mass Spectrometry and Proteomics” taking place at Figi in Zeist (near Utrecht). This two-day symposium is organized in conjunction with the fact that Albert Heck has been 25 years at Utrecht University and celebrates his 60th birthday this year. The primary target audience are the alumni of the Hecklab, but we also welcome other people interested to participate in the scientific program. Next to alumni of the Hecklab, the symposium will feature a stellar group of internationally recognized speakers from the field of mass spectrometry and proteomics, as you can read on the attached flyer. We feel that their presentation may attract your attention.
We’re excited to have you join us! Due to limited space at the venue and to ensure we can provide coffee and lunch for everyone, we kindly request that you register online and make a small contribution. You can use the barcode on the attached flyer. This helps us minimize food wastage. Thank you!
Scan the QR-code or Click on the flyer to go to the registration page.
The organizing committee,
Mass spectrometry enables the characterization of molecules that are present in cells and allows thereby the identification and characterization of proteins and other biomolecules that work together and are involved in cellular processes and in disease.
The group houses an excellent array of state-of-the-art mass spectrometers, combined with extensive protein and peptide separation methods. The group has a world-renown expertise in the analysis of protein-ligand, protein-protein and protein-DNA analysis by mass spectrometry. Therefore, dedicated mass spectrometers and LC methods have been and are developed allowing the analysis of the structure and function of protein machineries
Albert Heck, #1 : In the top 10 Connectors and Interdisciplinarians, in Analytical Scientist “
Advanced Biomolecular Mass Spectrometry and Proteomics course 2022 Topics: Ionization techniques and
At the interface of art and science – athletic dancing bodies depict the equally flexible anti
To further explore the boundaries of single particle native mass spectrometry using charge detection