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Job offers

The CABD is growing!

Vacancies 2016-2018 - We are seeking motivated Principal Investigators, postdocs and PhD students.


 

If you are interested in one other vacancies presented below, please send us your application either by clicking on the link or by mail at the following address:

Centro Andaluz de Biología del Desarrollo (CABD)
Universidad Pablo de Olavide
Carretera de Utrera km1
41013 Sevilla
Spain


For more information, please contact us.

Thank you.
 



PhD PositionRef: Prof. A.González-Reyes - Inv. Cientif. M. D. Martín-Bermudo
Ad published on 17/10/2018
We are looking for a candidate for a FPI fellowship to carry out a research project in a joint effort between the Lola Martín-Bermudo and the Acaimo González-Reyes’ groups. The funding of the FPI is provided by the María de Maeztu award.

The project focuses on the analysis of epithelial morphogenesis using the Drosophila ovary as the model system. The student will make use of cell biological techniques, confocal and super-resolution microscopy, biophysical tools and genetic approaches. Further details are available upon request.

Those of you interested in pursuing a PhD in our groups please contact us, agonrey(at)upo(dot)es or mdmarber(at)upo(dot)es.
Postdoctoral PositionRef: Prof. J.P. Couso
Ad published on 08/02/2018
We have a Postdoctoral position available immediately and until December 2019, with the possibility of extension for a further year. We are looking for motivated candidates with a background in molecular genetics and/or peptide biochemistry. The project will use cutting edge methods (CRISPR, RiboSeq, Punch-P) to reveal the function of key smORFs in Drosophila and zebrafish, aiming to publish high impact articles. We have a multidisciplinary and international team of lab members and collaborators at the CABD, which recently achieved the Maria de Maeztu excellence award (http://cellcollectives.com/).
PROYECT: Small open-reading frames (smORFs or sORFs) of 100 codons or less are usually excluded from proteome annotations. However, the metazoan genomes, including humans, contain thousands to millions of smORFs, that we have shown can have key biological functions (Pueyo 2016, PloS Biology 14: e1002395; Magny 2013 Science 341:1116). We showed that Drosophila melanogaster contains thousands of smORFs actively translated, often in lncRNAs, producing peptides of mostly unknown function (Aspden 2014 eLife 3: e03528). We propose the existence of smORF classes, from cis-regulators of translation, to expression of functional peptides with a propensity to act as regulators of membrane-associated proteins, or as components of ancient protein complexes in the cytoplasm (Couso and Patraquim 2017 Nat.Rev.Mol.Cell Biol.18:575). We also propose that different smORF classes represent steps during the evolution of novel peptides and proteins from non-coding sequences. For more information, see http://www.cabd.es/en-research_groups-108-267-genetics-and-functional-genomics-of-genes-with-small-open-reading-frames-summary.html
Interested candidates should contact Juan Pablo Couso through the link below, including a CV, a letter of interest, and the contact details of two referees.