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Plants are vital to human life and health and are essential to mitigate the effects of climate change. Due to their sessile lifestyle, plants have developed the ability to rapidly adapt their genome expression in response to environmental challenges. Multiple lines of evidence indicate that spatial (3D) organization of nuclear DNA is critical in this adaptation process and the Impact of Nuclear Domains On Gene Expression and Plant Traits (INDEPTH) network will decipher how nuclear architecture, chromatin organization and gene expression are connected and modified in response to internal and external cues. This is COST Action CA16212.
Download Interim Report (February 2020).
Learn more about INDEPTH>
Please check back soon for more job opportunities that will return after COVID19-related hiring freezes.
Up to €1500 is available for INDEPTH members from Inclusiveness Target Countries (ITC) to travel to an international meeting to represent their research alongside promotion of INDEPTH activities.
Details about available ITC grants can be found here
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The INDEPTH Cost Action is managed by a Core management team and includes members from across Europe and beyond.
Investigate our global map to learn where our members conduct their research! Continue reading »
The activities of the INDEPTH COST Action are split into across five working groups (WG). Learn all about these different WGs here. Continue reading »
An important part of the activities of the COST Action involve scientific meetings and training opportunities that bring together scientists to build collaborations and to share their expertise. Continue reading »
Professor Christophe Tatout and Dr Sophie Desset from University Clermont Auvergne lead this technical webinar on NucleusJ 2.0. This is a new release of NucleusJ. a tool to analyze nuclear morphology and chromatin organization in plant and animal cells.
Dr Stefanie Rosa from the Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences leads this technical webinar on Single Molecule Fluorescence in situ Hybridization (smFISH) in Whole Mount Plant Tissues.
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