To carry out their activities, Research Teams of the Frédéric Joliot Institute for Life Sciences have developed high-profile technological platforms in many areas : biomedical imaging, structural biology, metabolomics, High-Throughput screening, level 3 microbiological safety laboratory...
Within the Institute, the "Funding Research and Technology Transfer" team is at your disposal to identify the scientists and the skills you need to set up a joint project, to define the terms of a collaboration contract or study.
Whether you are an academic, a SME or an industrialist, our team informs and advices you about the possibilities of consortium assembly, technology transfer, patent licensing or use of our platforms.
The team is also at the disposal of the researchers of the institute to accompany them in achieving their valorization objectives.
All the news of the Institute of life sciences Frédéric Joliot
By improving the in vitro reconstitution of the iron-sulfur clusters biosynthesis machinery, a team from SBIGEM (CEA-Joliot / I2BC), with its French, German and Spanish collaborators, clarifies the function of frataxin, a protein involved in Friedreich’s ataxia.
Recent work by SBIGeM (I2BC@Saclay) highlights how two essential components of DNA transcription into RNA coordinate to recruit the Rad2/XPG DNA repair protein, thus linking these two fundamental cellular processes.
The SHFJ/IMIV laboratory (Inserm 1023/CNRS/CEA/UP-Sud), in collaboration with hospital-university teams, has shown that, in patients with advanced-stage large cell lymphoma (B type), automatic quantitative measurements of tumor dissemination detected by whole-body PET imaging have a predictive value of progression-free survival (tumor stabilization) and overall survival.
A NeuroSpin team showed that the mere short-term storage of information may proceed without consciousness or persistent neural activity, but that manipulating information in working memory requires both. This study, thereby reconciling a hotly debated topic in the field of neuroscience, was published in PNAS.
A team of NeuroSpin, in collaboration with Hôpital Henri Mondor (Créteil), has developed, by machine learning, a method called SmartPulse, which allows, for large organs, the acquisition of high field (3T) clinical quality images, without prior calibration.
A unique interdisciplinary collaboration between archaeologists and researchers of NeuroSpin (GIN, Bordeaux University/CEA/CNRS) offers for the first time analysis elements of the symbolism of prehistoric traces found on ancient Paleolithic engravings. These abstract patterns are analyzed by the same brain areas than those that recognize objects and also activate a well-known left hemisphere area involved in the treatment of written language.
Researchers from I2BC@Saclay, the University of Aarhus and the Max Planck Institute of Biophysics in Frankfurt reveals the first cryo-EM high-resolution structures of one of the P4-ATPases. Study has been published in Nature. It give a better insight towards the understanding of the transport mechanisms of membrane lipids. A lipid pathway through the protein membrane domain is suggested.
A collaboration between teams from SIMOPRO and Sanofi sheds new light on the origin of the immune responses developed by patients with scleroderma when treated by injection of relaxin, a therapeutic protein. The study was published in The Journal of Immunology.
As part of a collaboration with MIRCen (Jacob Institute), researchers of SCBM have developed functional micellar vectors that can effectively target tumors and whose therapeutic activity is intrinsically carried by the constitutive unit of the micelle. This combination leads to better drug load and avoids premature drug release.
The Fresnel Institute, in collaboration with the University of St Petersburg and a team from NeuroSpin, has developed a new ceramic resonator (probe) suitable for 17T magnetic resonance microscopy, i.e. for spatial resolutions below 100 μm3. This probe allows the production of MRI images with a signal-to-noise ratio 2 times greater than those obtained with reference probes, in copper.
CEA is a French government-funded technological research organisation in four main areas: low-carbon energies, defense and security, information technologies and health technologies. A prominent player in the European Research Area, it is involved in setting up collaborative projects with many partners around the world.