Not only did he characterize the phase behavior of a bacterial protein, but he maintained an immaculate lab bench!
Anne-Marie was the first person to join the Weber lab. She literally built the lab from the ground up (twice!), spearheaded the bacterial project and served as a strong role model for all of us (students and professor alike). Thank you and good luck in your new position!
Congratulations to James, and David, for their persistence and hard work! Let the in vitro assays begin! :)
One of the lab’s first undergrads is graduating and heading off to med school! Sending her off in style, with a picnic on the mountain.
Thanks to Ksenia and the organizing committee for the opportunity to present my career trajectory and to all the students for fun and stimulating conversations!
With the help of Steve the Shark, Baljyot wins best talk! Congrats, Baljyot and Steve!
Welcome to the lab, Bianca!
Fun times at Cellular Dynamics and Models! Nice mix of experimental cell biology and computational tools and models. Great to catch up with old friends (shout out to Julie and Theriot lab alums Susanne Rafelski and Natalie Dye!) and meet new ones. Also my first time at CSHL, where I could geek out to The Waltz of the Polypeptides and other beautifully nerdy science sculptures:)
Congratulations and stay tuned for information about the upcoming MAPS symposium!
Welcome to the lab, Peng!
Not the most exciting game, but fun to meet baby Adrien and welcome everyone to our new home!
Megan proudly represents the Weber lab, getting positive feedback from students and faculty alike.
Weber lab welcomes back old friends and says goodbye to new ones over what else, chocolate. Turnover is bittersweet but we’re grateful for all the hard work over the past year and excited for new adventures in 2019!
Baljyot, Colin and Steph hack together some Turing patterns at the McGill Physics Hackathon.
Premature going-away party for Susi Kaitna, Vogel lab research associate and Weber lab’s go-to mama bear. Luckily, we get a couple extra months of your wisdom and support. Thank you for everything; we could not have survived all the ceiling leaks, freezer failures and lab moves without you!!
After almost 2 years in the lab, U3 students David and James move on for their honors projects. Both made significant contributions, introducing new techniques to the lab and making intriguing observations about phase separation in vitro and in vivo. Thank you and good luck!
3 proteins, 2 summers and 1 phase diagram!