Keep up to date on the latest developments in synthetic biology
Start planning your synthetic biology events diary for 2019.
Synthetic biology is still considered to be a relatively new discipline, so opportunities to meet with other members of the community can be particularly valuable.
KTN’s Synthetic Biology Team would like to highlight two recently announced events for 2019 where we would advise booking your place early to ensure that you do not miss out.
SynbiTECH 2019 will take place on 24-25 June 2019 in London and¬†Synthetic Biology UK 2019 is being held on 9-10 December 2019 at the University of Warwick.
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SynbiTECH 2019, 24-25 June 2019, London
SynbiTECH 2019 is a new event for the global synthetic biology community, addressing how to grow the Bioeconomy by building a global multi-billion dollar¬†synthetic biology industry.
Founded by SynbiCITE, the UK‚Äôs National Industrial Translation Centre for Synthetic Biology,¬†SynbiTECH 2019 will provide a forum to drive innovative thinking and international collaboration ‚Äì¬†to determine how science and engineering ‚Äì leveraged by industry, finance and policy ‚Äì can¬†create a sustainable economy through synthetic biology/engineering biology.
If you want to be part of the synthetic biology revolution then don‚Äôt miss out, registration is now open and this event is likely to be popular.
You can find out more here.
Synthetic Biology UK 2019, 9-10 December 2019, University of Warwick
The 2018 edition of Synthetic Biology UK was a sell-out so early registration is highly recommended for¬†Synthetic Biology UK 2019, which will take place at the University of Warwick on 9-10 December 2019.
Synthetic Biology UK 2019 will explore the unique opportunities of research in a number of areas of synthetic biology, establishing likely future directions and facilitating discussion about appropriate strategies. It will provide an excellent framework for younger scientists and engineers to learn about burgeoning new areas of activity, including the engineering of microbial communities and of microbial-plant interactions.
You can find out more and register here.
If you would like to be kept up to date on the latest developments in Synthetic Biology, you can sign up for KTN’s Synthetic Biology Special Interest Group’s email updates here.