The Art of System Biology and Nanoscience
March 27 - April 25, 2015
Inventory of Light: The Art of Systems Biology and Nanoscience
Peters Projects / Gerald Peters Gallery
1011 Paseo De Peralta
Santa Fe, New Mexico
The 6th annual Art of Systems Biology and Nanoscience event is a celebration of new and fascinating ideas and images from the two emerging scientific fields of systems biology and nanoscience. This year, the event is part of the Peters Projects Inventory of Light exhibition. The events on March 27 and 28 are free and open to the public.
This year's sponsors are the UNM Cancer Center, the New Mexico Center for the Spatiotemporal Modeling of Cell Signaling, the Los Alamos National Laboratories Center for Non-Linear Studies, the LANL Center for Integrated Nanotechnologies, The New Mexico Consortium, and Gerald Peters Gallery/Peters Projects of Santa Fe.
2015 Participating Artists
Friday, March 27, 2015
5:30 - 7:00 PM: Opening Reception and Gallery Viewing
6:00 - 7:00 PM: Public Lecture "Dance of Allergens", Dr. Bridget Wilson, University of New Mexico
Saturday, March 28, 2015
10:00 AM - 7:00 PM: Gallery Viewing
10:00 AM - 3:00 PM: The UNM Nanoscience and Microsystems Program's "NanoDays" children's activities
5:00 - 5:30 PM: Featured Artist talk by Victoria Vesna
5:30 PM: Reception
6:00 - 7:00 PM: Public Lecture "Forming Cellular and Tissue Patterns through Cellular Mechanics," Dr. Michael Sheetz, Columbia University
STMC Director Bridget Wilson, PhD spoke with The Morning Brew:
And to Crystal Gutierrez on KRQE This Morning:
STMC Director Bridget Wilson, PhD
Bridget Wilson, PhD Public Lecture: "Dance of Allergens"
Elaine Bearer, MD, PhD introducing guest speaker Dr. Michael Sheetz, Columbia University.
A gallery visitor viewing electron micrographs of pollen.
The crowd at the opening reception.
UNM Nanoscience and Microsystems Program held their NanoDay activities for kids.
UNM Nanoscience and Microsystems Program Coordinator Linda Bugge (left) and Director Sang Han.
CANCER INVASION Acute lymphoblastic leukemia cells (green) escaping vasculature to invade brain tissue. By Dr. Ichiko Kinjo, STMC
RED is for DANGER Human lung cancer cells labeled for mitochondria (red) and nuclei (artistically rendered). By Theresa Fresquez, UNM Dept of Surgery