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THE POWEROF ONESALTIEL LIFE SCIENCES SYMPOSIUMSEPTEMBER 5, 2018SEVENTEENTH ANNUAL LSI SYMPOSIUMFORUM HALL, PALMER COMMONS1OO WASHTENAW AVE, ANN ARBOR#LSIsymposium2018“Future element,” Odra Noel (CC BY-NC 4.0)FRONTIERS IN SINGLE CELL BIOLOGY

This year’s art theme:Paintings by Odra Noel (CC BY-NC)via wellcomecollection.org.Special thanks to the Saltiel Life Sciences Symposium organizing committee:Jiandie Lin, Ph.D., U-M Life Sciences Institute; Department of Cell & Developmental Biology, U-M MedicalSchool (committee chair)Jun Li, Ph.D., Department of Human Genetics, Department of Computational Medicine and Bioinformatics,U-M Medical SchoolStephen J. Weiss, M.D., U-M Life Sciences Institute; Department of Internal Medicine, U-M Medical SchoolBing Ye, Ph.D., U-M Life Sciences Institute; Department of Cell & Developmental Biology, U-M Medical School

S C H EDU LE8:45 A.M.WelcomeRoger D. Cone, Ph.D.Vice Provost and Director, Biosciences Initiative;Mary Sue Coleman Director, Life Sciences Institute;Professor of Molecular and Integrative Physiology,Medical School; Professor of Molecular, Cellular, andDevelopmental Biology, College of Literature, Science,and the Arts, University of MichiganMartin Philbert, Ph.D.Provost and Executive Vice President for AcademicAffairs; Professor of Toxicology, School of Public Health,University of Michigan8:55 A.M.Introduction of the Mary Sue and Kenneth Coleman LifeSciences LecturerAlan R. Saltiel, Ph.D.Professor and Director, Institute for Diabetes andMetabolic Health, University of California, San DiegoSchool of Medicine; Director, Life Sciences Institute,University of Michigan (2002–2015)9:00 A.M.Mary Sue and Kenneth Coleman Life Sciences Lecture:Single cell genomics: When stochasticity meets precisionXiaoliang Sunney Xie, Ph.D.Lee Shau-kee Professor; Director, Biomedical PioneeringInnovation Center; Director, Beijing Advanced InnovationCenter for Genomics, Peking University9:50 A.M.Morning break10:10 A.M.Solving biomedical challenges through single cellgenomics approachesAlexandra-Chloé Villani, Ph.D.Principal Investigator and Director, Single Cell GenomicsResearch Program, Center for Immunology andInflammatory Diseases, Massachusetts General Hospital;Member of the Faculty of Medicine, Harvard MedicalSchool; Assistant Scientist, Broad Institute of MIT andHarvard11:00 A.M.Exploring the biological basis of neuronal identity anddiversity: From transcription mechanism to circuitfunctionZ. Josh Huang, Ph.D.Charles and Marie Robertson Professor of Neuroscience,Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory11:50 A.M.Poster session & lunch (Great Lakes Rooms)1:20 P.M.Spatial genomics and single cell lineage dynamics byseqFISH and MEMOIRLong Cai, Ph.D.Research Professor, Division of Biology and BiologicalEngineering, California Institute of Technology2:10 P.M.Analytics of single cell RNA-SEQ: Lessons fromheterogeneity of immune cellsNir Yosef, Ph.D.Assistant Professor, Department of Electrical Engineering& Computer Science, University of California, Berkeley3:00 P.M.Afternoon break3:20 P.M.Myeloid cell contribution to tumor outcomeMiriam Merad, M.D., Ph.D.Professor and Director of the Precision ImmunologyInstitute, Department of Oncological Sciences andMedicine, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai4:10 P.M.Closing RemarksRoger D. Cone, Ph.D.LIGHT REFRESHMENTS WILL BE AVAILABLE DURING BREAKS.ATTENDEES ARE INVITED TO ENJOY LUNCH DURING THE POSTER SESSION.

S P E A K ER B IOGRAP HIESLong Cai, Ph.D.Research Professor, Division of Biology and Biological Engineering, California Institute ofTechnologyLong Cai received his Ph.D. from Harvard University before completing postdoctoral work at theCalifornia Institute of Technology, where he is now a research professor in the Division of Biology andBiological Engineering.Cai’s lab solved a major challenge in single cell in situ analysis by showing that a large number of mRNAscan be profiled in single cells in their native environments. The group accomplished this by developinga sequential barcoding method that is akin to sequencing RNAs in cells with sequential fluorescence insitu hybridization (seqFISH). They are now translating this method to solve fundamental questions indevelopmental biology and neuroscience.Building upon seqFISH, Cai’s lab recently developed a method called Memory through EngineeredMutagenesis with Optical In situ Readout (MEMOIR), which allows researchers to record cellular eventsinto the genome of cells using CRISPR-based genome editing tools. MEMOIR has the potential to be apowerful tool in understanding cell identity and fate decisions that are fundamental to a wide range ofquestions in neuroscience, developmental biology and human diseases.Cai’s awards and honors include the McKnight Technology Innovation Award and being named an AllenBrain Institute Distinguished Investigator.Z. Josh Huang, Ph.D.Charles and Marie Robertson Professor of Neuroscience, Cold Spring Harbor LaboratoryZ. Josh Huang obtained his Ph.D. in molecular biology at Brandeis University and completedpostdoctoral training at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He has been an investigator at ColdSpring Harbor Laboratory since 2000 and is currently the Charles and Marie Robertson Professor ofNeuroscience.Huang’s framework for discovering and classifying specific types of neurons advanced understandingof the diverse range of cell types operating within the brain’s neural circuits and how altered circuitdevelopment contributes to mental disorders. He has received numerous awards, including the PewScholar Award, McKnight Scholar Award, and Distinguished Investigator Award of the NARSAD-Brainand Behavior Research Foundation.

S P E A K ER B IOGRAP HIESMiriam Merad, M.D., Ph.D.Professor and Director of the Precision Immunology Institute, Department of OncologicalSciences and Medicine, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount SinaiAfter earning her M.D. at the University of Algiers, Algeria, Miriam Merad completed her residency inhematology and oncology in Paris, France, and completed her Ph.D. in immunology through a collaborationbetween Stanford University and University of Paris VII. She was then recruited to Mount Sinai, where shehas obtained an endowed chair professorship in cancer immunology.Merad’s laboratory studies the contribution of macrophages and dendritic cells to cancer and inflammatorydisease in mice and humans. Her pioneering work mapping the regulatory network of dendritic cells (DCs)resulted in identification of a lineage of DCs, the CD103 DC, that is now considered a key target to improveantiviral and antitumor immunity.Merad has authored more than 160 primary papers and reviews in high-profile journals. She receivesfunding from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) for her research on innate immunity and itscontribution to human disease, and belongs to several NIH consortia. She is an elected member of theAmerican Society of Clinical Investigation and lectures around the world on her work.Alexandra-Chloé Villani, Ph.D.Principal Investigator and Director, Single Cell Genomics Research Program, Center forImmunology and Inflammatory Diseases, Massachusetts General Hospital; Member of theFaculty of Medicine, Harvard Medical School; Assistant Scientist, Broad Institute of MIT andHarvardAlexandra-Chloé Villani is a geneticist and immunologist specializing in developing and implementingsystems immunology approaches and single cell genomics strategies to advance understandingof human immune system regulation. She received her Ph.D. in experimental medicine from McGillUniversity and completed her postdoctoral research at the Broad Institute of MIT and Harvard.During her postdoctoral fellowship, Villani discovered and characterized novel human blood immunecell populations by developing and implementing single cell genomics experimental and analyticalstrategies, along with complementary functional studies. This groundbreaking work positioned her asan emerging leader in the field of single cell genomics. Her lab at Massachusetts General Hospital nowfocuses on defining at high resolution the pillars underlying healthy human immune response regulationas a foundation for understanding how immunity is dysregulated in diseases, with particular emphasison immune disorders bridging between chronic inflammation, autoimmunity and cancer.Villani is the recipient of numerous awards, including the Massachusetts General HospitalTransformative Scholar Award, the Jonathan Kraft Translational Award, the Lawrence H. SummersFellowship and the Janeway Award.

S P E A K ER B IOGRAP HIESXiaoliang Sunney Xie, Ph.D.Lee Shau-kee Professor; Director, Biomedical Pioneering Innovation Center; Director, BeijingAdvanced Innovation Center for Genomics, Peking UniversityAfter earning a Ph.D. from the University of California, San Diego, Xiaoliang Sunney Xie joined the PacificNorthwest National Laboratory and became chief scientist. In 1999, he was appointed professor ofchemistry at Harvard University, and then the Mallinckrodt Professor of Chemistry and Chemical Biologyat Harvard. Currently, Xie is the Lee Shau-kee Chair Professor, Director of the Beijing Innovation Centerfor Genomics, and Director of the Biomedical Pioneering Innovation Center at Peking University.Xie’s research group has been developing tools for biology and medicine for more than 20 years.Through this research, Xie became a world leader in utilizing these tools to make fundamentaldiscoveries in biochemistry and molecular biology. He has made groundbreaking contributions inthree areas: single-molecule enzymology, singe-molecule gene expression in live cells and single-cellgenomics. His innovations in single-cell genomics have direct impacts on human health and provide aclear example of precision medicine at the single-molecule level.Among his honors are the Albany Prize in Medicine and Biomedical Research, and the National Instituteof Health Director’s Pioneer Award. He is also a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciencesand a member of the National Academy of Sciences and National Academy of Medicine.Nir Yosef, Ph.D.Assistant Professor, Department of Electrical Engineering & Computer Science, University ofCalifornia, BerkeleyNir Yosef received his Ph.D. in computer science from the Tel Aviv University. He then completedpostdoctoral training at the Broad Institute, where he worked on inference of transcriptional regulatorymodels of T cell development. He is now an assistant professor of computer science and a core memberof the Center for Computational Biology at the University of California, Berkeley. He is also an associatemember of the Ragon Institute of Massachusetts General Hospital, MIT and Harvard and a ChanZuckerberg Biohub investigator.The Yosef lab is developing and applying computational methods that leverage single cell RNA-sequencingdata, focusing on normalization and visualization, inference of sub-populations and characterization ofmetabolic programs. A second area of research is method development for studying regulatory regions inthe genome, based on chromatin profiles and massively parallel reporter assays. These tools are developedthrough close collaboration with experimental labs, with applications including T cell development, HIVcontrol and neural differentiation.

POSTER SESSIO N“High resolution identification of immune cells in themetastatic microenvironment”Aqila Ahmed, Keller Lab, Urology, U-M Medical School“Single cell analysis in cancer research: Applications andchallenges”Ebrahim Azizi, Single Cell Analysis Core, Rogel CancerCenter, Michigan Medicine“Single cell RNA profiling to map the effects ofdevelopmental lead exposure on the hippocampus”Kelly Bakulski, Bakulski Lab, Epidemiology, U-M School ofPublic Health“Distinct mechanisms associated with HP1 dynamicsmediate stable epigenetic inheritance”Saikat Biswas, Ragunathan Lab, Biological Chemistry, U-MMedical School“Deconstructing in vivo adipogenesis with single cellexpression profiling”Rayanne Burl, Granneman Lab, Wayne State UniversitySchool of Medicine“Single-cell and cell-type-specific transcriptomic profilingof major cell types in human term villous tissue”Kyle Campbell, Bakulski Lab, Epidemiology, U-M School ofPublic Health“Population-specific gene expression changes in apituitary disease model identified by single-cell RNAseq”Leonard Cheung, Camper Lab, Human Genetics, U-MMedical School“Identifying endogenous reference genes for single-cellRNA-sequencing”Julie Deeke, Gagnon-Bartsch Lab, Statistics, U-M Collegeof Literature, Science, and the Arts“A scalable high-throughput method for RNA-seq analysisof thousands of single cells”Steven Hoffman, Illumina“A rare cell platform for multi-parameter phenotypiccharacterization and single-cell molecular analysis in fluidand tissue samples”Eric Kaldjian, RareCyte“Cellular and molecular basis of altered GABAergicsignaling in Down syndrome”Hao Liu, Ye Lab, U-M Life Sciences Institute; Cell &Developmental Biology, U-M Medical School“Single cell analysis of adipose tissue stromal cells inobesity”Carey Lumeng, Lumeng Lab, Pediatrics andCommunicable Diseases and Molecular & IntegrativePhysiology, U-M Medical School“Matrin 3-dependent neurotoxicity is modified by nucleicacid binding and nucleocytoplasmic localization”Ahmed Malik, Barmada Lab, Neurology, U-M MedicalSchool“Investigating differentiation defects during corticaldevelopment with single-cell RNA sequencingBrian McGrath, Bielas Lab, Human Genetics, U-M MedicalSchool“Isolation of oxdinoles that target an allosteric site withinthe mitotic kinesin Kif15”Ryoma Ohi & April Solon, Ryoma Ohi Lab, Cell &Developmental Biology, U-M Medical School“A single cell transcriptome landscape of the bone marrowstromal cell lineage”Noriaki Ono, Ono Lab, Orthodontics, U-M School ofDentistry“Fiber type-selective effects of exercise on insulinstimulated glucose uptake by single muscle fibers frominsulin resistant rats”Mark Pataky, Cartee Lab, Muscle Biology Laboratory, U-MSchool of Kinesiology“Deciphering the tumor microenvironment cell by cell”Egon Ranghini, 10x Genomics“Transcription factor network activity driving prostatecancer drug resistance”Patricia M. Schnepp, Keller Lab, Urology, U-M MedicalSchool“Single cell analysis of taxol resistance”Greg Shelley, Keller Lab, Urology, U-M Medical School

POSTER SESSIO N“Single cell profiling of pancreatic tumors”Nina Steele, Allen and Pasca di Magliano Labs, Cell &Developmental Biology and Surgery, U-M Medical School“Differentiating transcriptomic changes of humanmammary cells pre- and post-conditional reprogrammingusing single cell analyses”Tasha Thong, Colacino Lab, Environmental HealthSciences, U-M School of Public Health“Dissecting individual and collective regenerativebehavior of muscle stem cells during aging”Pete Ulintz, NOBEL/Aguilar Lab, U-M BiomedicalEngineering“Identifying neuronal lineages in the Drosophila peripheralnervous system with an advanced Brainbow system”Macy Veiling, Ye Lab, U-M Life Sciences Institute; Cell &Developmental Biology, U-M Medical School“Developmental modulation of transcriptional burstingduring organ of corti development”Joerg Waldhaus, Waldhaus Lab, Kresge Hearing ResearchInstitute, U-M Medical School“Unsupervised cluster-relevant gene ranking for singlecell RNA-sequencing data”Yutong Wang, SPADA Lab, Scott Lab and Michigan Centerfor Single-Cell Genomic Data Analytics“Investigating the regulation of nucleolar dominanceduring Drosophila melanogaster development”Natalie Warsinger-Pepe, Yamashita Lab, U-M LifeSciences Institute; Cell & Developmental Biology, U-MMedical School“Landscape of cell-cell signaling in fatty liver diseaserevealed by single-cell secretome analysis”Xuelian Xiong and Henry Kuang, Lin Lab, U-M LifeSciences Institute; Cell & Developmental Biology, U-MMedical School“Poly-ubiquitination of Rheb induces amino acidindependent lysosomal mTORC1 localization and itsactivation”Yao Yao, Inoki Lab, U-M Life Sciences Institute; Molecular& Integrative Physiology, U-M Medical School“Transcriptomic characterization of breast cancer celllines SUM149 and SUM190 using Fluidigm single-cellanalysis platform”Hongjiu Zhang, Guan Lab, Computational Medicine &Bioinformatics, U-M Medical School“Measuring gene expression inequality in single cellsusing adjusted Gini index”Xianing Zheng, Jun Li Lab, Human Genetics, U-M MedicalSchool

E X T ER NAL SPON SO RS10x Genomics is building tools for scientific discovery that reveal and address the truecomplexities of biology and disease. Through a combination of novel microfluidics, chemistryand bioinformatics, our award-winning Chromium System is enabling researchers around theworld to more fully understand the fundamentals of biology at unprecedented resolution andscale. Learn more at www.10xGenomics.com.Illumina is improving human health by unlocking the power of the genome. Our focus oninnovation has established us as the global leader in DNA sequencing and array-basedtechnologies, serving customers in the research, clinical and applied markets. Our productsare used for applications in the life sciences, oncology, reproductive health, agriculture andother emerging segments. To learn more, visit www.illumina.com and follow @illumina.RareCyte provides integrated instruments, consumables and staining kits that enable rarecell analysis. Our open, end to end platform makes rare cell detection, image analysis and cellretrieval a reality for your lab. Count, characterize, phenotype and perform omics analyses onrare cells for a variety of applications. Learn more at www.rarecyte.com.

Join us next year for an exploration ofPROTEINENGINEERINGSALTIEL LIFE SCIENCES SYMPOSIUMSEPTEMBER 25, 2019

The Life Sciences Institute is committed to educating the scientific leaders of tomorrow.Help support students in our labs today by making a gift to educational and professionaldevelopment programs at the institute.LEARN MOREAT:lsi.umich.edu/giving

A B OU T THE LIFE SCIEN CES IN ST IT U TEThe Life Sciences Institute is a hub for collaborative bioscience discovery at the University of Michigan. Our faculty, whohold joint appointments in schools and colleges across the campus, work to advance the understanding of fundamentalbiology in important areas of human health and disease. In addition to faculty labs, the LSI houses a world-class cryoelectron microscopy facility, a high-throughput screening center with extensive chemical libraries, a unique libraryof natural products and a comprehensive protein production and X-ray crystallography facility. The LSI is also theadministrative home for the U-M Program in Chemical Biology, the U-M Center for the Discovery of New Medicines andthe Michigan Life Sciences Fellows.A B OU T THE ANN UAL SYM PO SIUMIn 2002, while construction of the institute was still underway, the LSI held its first symposium. The event continues torepresent the LSI’s most important values: excellence in science, investment in high-impact research and especially thesynergy that happens when top scientists from a range of fields meet and share their work around a common theme.In 2016, the annual LSI symposium was named the Saltiel Life Sciences Symposium thanks to an endowment madepossible by the generous support of the LSI’s faculty, Leadership Council, Scientific Advisory Board and friends. Thename recognizes the leadership and scientific contributions made by former LSI Director Alan R. Saltiel during his 13year tenure.PAST SY MPOSIA2017201620152014201320122011Game Changers: Technologies that Are Rewritingthe Future of the Life SciencesChemical Biology: Rise of the Cellular MachineDefense Mechanisms in Life: From Bacteria to theHuman BodyVictors for Discovery: Biomedicine at MichiganExploring Epigenetics and RNADevelopment and Diseases of the Nervous 2LSI.UMICH.EDU#LSIsymposium2018Macromolecular Complexes in Cell BiologyEvolutionary BiologyFocus on Chemical BiologyFrontiers in Stem Cell BiologyMolecular Insights into Metabolic DiseaseCancer Insights: Molecules to MedicineExploring the Complexity of LifeGenetic Insights into Biology and DiseaseStructural Biology of Cell Signaling

Analytics of single cell RNA-SEQ: Lessons from heterogeneity of immune cells Nir Yosef, Ph.D. Assistant Professor, Department of Electrical Engineering & Computer Science, University of California, Berkeley 3:00 P.M. Afternoon break 3:20 P.M. Myeloid cell contribution to tumor outcome Miriam Merad, M.D., Ph.D.

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