9th Annual LA Conference On Computational Biology And Bioinformatics

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9th Annual LA Conference onComputational Biology and BioinformaticsThursday, April 2112:30 pm - 5:50 pm (CDT)Friday, April 2212:45 pm - 4:50 pm (CDT)Saturday, April 239:00 am - 12:00 pm (CDT)Virtual Meeting via ZoomAll Times given in Central Time Zone

Table of ContentsAgendaPage 1Oral Presentation AbstractsPage 5Poster Presentation AbstractsPage 11IndexOral Presentation AbstractsPage 22Poster Presentation AbstractsPage 23Committee and SponsorsPage 26

Thursday April 21, 2022 (Day 1)12:30 – 12:38 pm . Day 1 Opening Remarks12:40 - 12:58 pm . Lakshmi MatukumalliNIH/NIGMSNIGMS Update on Data Sciences and Cloud computing trainingSession I1:00 – 1:58 pm . Sara SawyerUniversity of Colorado BoulderViruses at the Human-Animal Interface2:00 – 2:18 pm . Christopher TaylorLouisiana State University Health Sciences - New OrleansLouisiana Biomedical Research Network Bioinformatics, Biostatistics, & Computational Biology Core2:20 – 2:38 pm .Elia BrodskyPine BiotechAnalysis of Omics Data: BioMMED Bioinformatics Support Services2:40 – 2:58 pm . Break3:00 – 3:15 pm . Mark BiegerLouisiana State UniversityThe Scholarship First Agenda for Louisiana3:17 – 3:35 pm . Basel AbuaitaLouisiana State UniversityHuman neutrophils augment intestinal inflammatory responses and host defense via directing epithelial cell extrusion duringSalmonella infection3:37 – 3:55 pm . Michael FosterLouisiana Tech UniversityGenomic Surveillance of SARS-CoV-2 in North Louisiana3:57 – 4:15 pm . Lauren CramerUniversity of Louisiana at MonroeAn Across Species Approach to Pharmaceutical Prioritization Using Fish Reproduction Data4:17 – 4:27 pm . Day 1 Closing Remarks4:30 – 5:50 pm . Poster SessionALCCBB 1

Friday April 22, 2022 (Day 2)12:45 – 12:58 pm . Day 2 Opening RemarksSession II1:00 – 1:58 pm .Melissa WilsonArizona State UniversitySex-biased Genome Evolution2:00 – 2:18 pm . Richa LamichhaneLouisiana State UniversitySex-Specific Susceptibility of Mice to Bleomycin-Induced Pulmonary inflammation and fibrosis is Contributed by DifferentialSex-Specific Transcriptomic Repertoire of Airway/Alveolar-Space Myeloid-Cells2:20 – 2:38 pm .Urska CvekLouisiana State University ShreveportExploring Disparities in Breast Cancer Treatment Outcomes within the State of Louisiana2:40 – 2:58 pm . Break3:00 – 3:18 pm . Matthew HayesXavier University of LouisianaComplex Germline Structural Variant Discovery via Cluster Normalization3:20 – 3:38 pm .Md Wasi Ul KabirUniversity of New OrleansA Machine Learning Approach for Oyster Disease Prediction3:40 – 4:38 pm . April WrightSoutheastern Louisiana UniversityNavigating the Early Career Funding Landscape4:40 – 4:50 pm . Day 2 Closing RemarksALCCBB 2

Saturday April 23, 2022 (Day 3)9:00 – 9:08 am . Day 3 Opening RemarksSession III9:10 – 10:08 am . Christopher MasonWeill Cornell MedicineImmune function, telomere length, and multi-omic adaptations to spaceflight revealed from spatial, single-cell, andenvironmental molecular profiling10:10 – 10:28 am .Ioannis KarakasiliotisDemocritus University of ThraceViral genome assembly and characterization hindrances from virus-host chimeric reads10:30 – 10:43 am . Break10:45 – 11:43 am . Michael SnyderStanford MedicineBig Data, Health and COVID-1911:45 - 12:00 pm . Meeting Wrap-Up and Awards AnnouncementALCCBB 3

Poster Session ListThursday 4:30 – 5:50pmRoomNameiPoster TitleInstitution1Dr. Basel AbuaitaLSUBR2Mrs. Duaa AlawadHuman neutrophils augment intestinal inflammatory responses and host defense viadirecting epithelial cell extrusion during Salmonella infectionInferring Gene Regulatory Network using Graph Transformer Self-Attention Network3Mr. Eric CliffordDrug Screen Trends in Emergency Rooms Among Childbearing-Aged FemalesLSUS4Dr. Urska CvekLSUS5Mr. Michael FosterExploring Disparities in Breast Cancer Treatment Outcomes within the State ofLouisianaGenomic Surveillance of SARS-CoV-2 in North Louisiana6Ms. Deriesha GainesLATECH7Mr. Nayan HowladarRNA capture pin technology: assessment of mRNA enrichment via high throughputRNA seqPPILC: Protein-Protein Interaction Prediction from Language of Biological Coding810Dr. Rahul Kumar11Dr. RichaLamichhane12Dr. Elahe Mahdavian13Ms. SavannahMontgomeryMr. Derrick MullinsDispredict3.0: Intrinsically Disordered Protein prediction enhanced with ProteinLanguage ModelSTABILITY (Symptomatic Review during Biologic Therapy) during InflammatoryBowel Disease Patient Infusion Therapy Visits: A Retrospective Review - 2019-22.Generation of inducible whole-body Knockout mice using Rosa-Cre-induciblepromoterSex-Specific Susceptibility of Mice to Bleomycin-Induced Pulmonary inflammationand fibrosis is Contributed by Differential Sex-Specific Transcriptomic Repertoire ofAirway/Alveolar-Space Myeloid-CellsAn interdisciplinary course on computer-aided drug discovery to broaden studentparticipation in scientific researchInferring the Deletion-Episome Model of Double Minute Chromosome FormationUsing Hi-C Sequencing DataSimulating Double Minute Chromosome and Phylogenetic Tree Evolution using JavaUNO9Mr. Md Wasi UlKabirMr. Phillip 15Mr. Chandra MohanReddy Muthumula1618Mr. Luis PenaMarquezMs. StephanieProvenzanoMr. Aasish RijalIdentification of Constituents of Hydroethanolic Echinacea Extracts Active in FreeRadical Quenching by n-Hexane and Ethyl Acetate Partitioning Aided byChemometric AnalysisAutomatic segmentation and calculation of the Monocyte Monolayer Assay Indexusing deep learningBioinformatic Approaches in Elucidation of the Evolution and FunctionalCharacterization of Natural Product MethyltransferasesA Machine Learning Approach for Oyster Disease Prediction19Mr. Krishna ShahUsing Language-based Features for ncRNA-protein Interaction PredictionUNO20Mr. Ran SunLATECH21Dr. Marjan TrutschlNucleosome-Receptor Structure Studies Based on Bioinformatics and MolecularModelingUtilizing Self-Organizing Maps to Improve Information Delivery of Venn Diagrams22Mrs. Anna WilsonTime-Series Transcriptome Analysis of Encapsulated vs Embryo Body Mouse ES CellCultures Treated with Retinoic AcidSUBR17ALCCBB 4LSUSLSUSUNOLSUS

Oral Presentation AbstractsOA-01Day 1: ThursdayViruses at the Human-Animal InterfaceDr. Sara SawyerUniversity of Colorado BoulderHere, I show some of the ways that bioinformatics has contributed to our understanding ofzoonosis. Zoonosis is the infection of humans with animal viruses, and was the processunderpinning the SARS-1 and SARS-2 pandemics, as well as HIV-1 and most majorepidemics and pandemics of the last century. I will discuss phylogeny, detection of naturalselection in divergence and diversity data, and our understanding of viral evolution asviruses transmit from one host to the other. We also run a full virology lab and I willdemonstrate how we can inform experimental approaches with bioinformatic findings.OA-02Day 1: ThursdayHuman neutrophils augment intestinal inflammatory responses and host defense viadirecting epithelial cell extrusion during Salmonella infectionDr. Basel AbuaitaLouisiana State University Baton RougePathological disease caused by enteric pathogens like Salmonella enterica is shaped bycomplex interactions between invading bacteria, intestinal cells, and immune cells. Toexplore the interplay between pathogen and host, we established a multi-component modelcomprised of human intestinal organoids (HIOs) infected with Salmonella enterica serovarTyphimurium (STM) and seeded with human polymorphonuclear leukocytes (PMNs),specifically neutrophils. Using a transcriptomics approach, we identified a dominant rolefor neutrophils in mounting an immune response including through increased production ofpro-inflammatory cytokines, chemokines, and antimicrobial peptides. We also found thatneutrophils enhanced organoid cellular stress responses to infection including activation ofcell death pathways. While neutrophils migrated across the intestinal epithelial layer, theydid not affect luminal colonization of Salmonella. Instead, the presence of neutrophilsreduced the number of intracellular bacteria within the epithelium which was accompaniedby increased epithelial cell death and extrusion. Inhibition of cell death pathways increasedbacterial burden within the epithelium, consistent with a protective role for induction of celldeath in the intestinal response to infection. These data support a critical function forneutrophils in promoting host defense by inducing shedding of cells from the Salmonellainfected intestinal monolayer.OA-03Day 1: ThursdayGenomic Surveillance of SARS-CoV-2 in North LouisianaMr. Michael FosterLouisiana Tech UniversitySARS-CoV-2 has resulted in over 75 million cases of COVID-19 and over 950,000 deathssince its declaration on March 11, 2020. SARS-CoV-2 transmits rapidly and currentlyavailable methods of surveillance are unable to account for mutations and viral evolution.With the increased accessibility and affordability of Next Generation Sequencing (NGS),the implementation of publicly available protocols and analytical pipelines now allows fordecentralized genomic surveillance, providing valuable data on emerging pathogens in realtime. Our lab, in cooperation with Dr. Paul Kim at Grambling State University, performsgenomic surveillance on clinical swabs obtained from local healthcare facilities. Viral RNAALCCBB 5

Oral Presentation Abstractsis extracted and validated via RT-qPCR. Confirmed samples are amplified via multiplexPCR tiling. Samples are barcoded with sample specific oligos, combined, and purified withSPRI mag beads. The library is then sequenced on a single Oxford Nanopore MinION flowcell. Basecalling and demultiplexing is performed via ont-guppy which uses neuralnetworks to process signal data, and fed into wf-artic, a nextflow workflow that performsalignment, variant calling, and phylogenetic analysis via the Artic field bioinformaticspipeline. The sequences are then uploaded to GISAID.org. Further visualization is done viaaugur/auspice.Both labs collaborate with Louisiana Tech University professor, Dr.Tom Bishop to optimize computational tools and develop efficient pipelines for analysisand data storage. Of the 213 genomes produced between our lab and GSU, 24 Delta sampleswere obtained in late 2021 before Omicron became the dominant variant in December.Early sequencing data from the ONT MinION was validated against Illumina data producedby LSUHSC-EVTL. Of the 213 genomes, all but two had mutations impacting diagnosticprimers. Our work focused primarily on implementation and data generation but thesemethods could be expanded to contact tracing and outbreak determination.OA-04Day 1: ThursdayAn Across Species Approach to Pharmaceutical Prioritization Using Fish ReproductionDataMs. Lauren CramerUniversity of Louisiana at MonroeThe number of pharmaceuticals present in the environment has steadily increased in thepast decade due to the growing human population. Moreover, there is little to no data onthe effect of most pharmaceuticals in a given environment. Testing each activepharmaceutical ingredient for negative effects is difficult and not economically feasible.However, the use of Sequence Alignment to Predict Across Species Susceptibility(SeqAPASS) can be utilized to develop a prioritization method to predict whether aparticular pharmaceutical can cause fish reproductive impairment. The SeqAPASSscreening tool compares the protein sequence across taxonomic groups to determine if thereis a relative inherent susceptibility to chemicals. Also, it can be used to determine if thereis a potential protein target or chemical/protein interaction of a certain pharmaceuticalbetween taxonomic groups. The current study used the drug targets of 24 pharmaceuticalsknown to negatively impact fish reproduction to determine if there is high homologybetween human targets and fish. The results from this study demonstrated with eachsuccessive SeqAPASS level analysis for a drug target, homology increased, specificallybetween the individual amino acids within the binding sites of conserved drug targets.Pharmaceuticals that have drug targets with high homology, especially those with endocrinerelated pathways, could possibly lead to reproductive impairments in fish. For example, theamino acids responsible for ligand binding in each steroid receptor ranged in homologyfrom 88.6% (progesterone) to 97.6% (estrogen receptor alpha). Furthermore, the resultsemphasize the shared homology between the conserved drug targets in humans and theircorresponding proteins in fish.OA-05Day 2: FridaySex-biased genome evolutionDr. Melissa WilsonArizona State UniversityALCCBB 6

Oral Presentation AbstractsI will propose how changes in industrialized society (e.g., having fewer pregnancies, andpotentially even that the age at first reproduction is later) may be exacerbating sexdifferences in health and disease. In particular, we hypothesize that, ancestrally, sexspecific immune modulation evolved to facilitate survival of the pregnant person in thepresence of an invasive placenta and an immunologically challenging pregnancy - an ideawe term the 'pregnancy compensation hypothesis' (PCH). Further, we propose that sexdifferences in immune function are mediated, at least in part, by the evolution of genecontent and dosage on the sex chromosomes, and are regulated by reproductive hormones.Finally, we propose that changes in reproductive ecology in industrialized environmentsexacerbate these evolved sex differences, resulting in the increasing risk of autoimmunedisease observed in females, and a counteracting reduction in diseases such as cancer thatcan be combated by heightened immune surveillance. The PCH generates a series ofexpectations that can be tested empirically and that may help to identify the mechanismsunderlying sex differences in modern human diseases. We then start to dig into thishypothesis by studying patterns of X-inactivation across human placentas, where weinvestigate regional heterogeneity in chromosome and gene-specific inactivation.OA-06Day 2: FridaySex-Specific Susceptibility of Mice to Bleomycin-Induced Pulmonary inflammation andfibrosis is Contributed by Differential Sex-Specific Transcriptomic Repertoire ofAirway/Alveolar-Space Myeloid-CellsDr. Richa LamichhaneLouisiana State University Baton RougeIdiopathic pulmonary fibrosis (IPF) is a progressive fatal interstitial lung disease that ismore prevalent and have a poor prognosis in human males. Consistently, male mice are alsomore susceptible to experimental bleomycin-induced lung injury and fibrosis. However, theunderlying mechanisms for these gender/sex-associated differences remain unknown. Here,we tested the hypothesis that the transcriptomic repertoire of airway/airspace myeloid cellsdetermine the sex-specific susceptibility of mice to bleomycin (BLM)-induced lung injuryand fibrosis. Adult C57BL/6 wild-type (WT) mice were oropharyngeally challenged withBLM (4 Units/Kg body weight) or saline. Lung injury, inflammation, and fibrosis wereassessed, and airway/airspace myeloid-cells were subjected to RNA-sequencing at day-14post-BLM challenge. As expected, male mice manifested significantly increased cellularinfiltration, lung injury, and fibrosis compared to female mice at day-14. Interestingly,while BLM resulted in equivalent numbers of transcriptomic changes in both male andfemale myeloid cells when compared to respective saline-control groups, several proinflammatory genes were significantly up-regulated in male myeloid-cells when comparedto female myeloid-cells in the saline-control group. Further, cross-sex bone marrowtransplantation experiments revealed that male hematopoietic stem cells increased thesusceptibility of female mice to BLM-induced lung inflammation. These findings suggestthat there are inherent differences in gene expression between the male and femaleairway/airspace-myeloid cells; those male myeloid cells are inherently pro-inflammatory;and that the pro-inflammatory nature of male myeloid cells is sufficient to increase thesusceptibility of female mice to BLM-induced inflammation. Our findings emphasize theimportance of myeloid cells and their genetic repertoire as a contributor to gender/sexspecific differences in the susceptibility to idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis.OA-07Day 2: FridayExploring Disparities in Breast Cancer Treatment Outcomes within the State ofLouisianaALCCBB 7

Oral Presentation AbstractsDr. Urska CvekLouisiana State University ShreveportBreast cancer is the most common cancer diagnosed among US women (excluding skincancers) and is the second leading cause of cancer death among women, after lung cancer.Breast-conserving surgery (BCS) followed by radiation therapy is now the recommendedstandard of care for early breast cancer with comparable survival rates (NIH, 1990consensus statement). For appropriately selected patients, BCS provides the survivalequivalent of mastectomy, a more cosmetically acceptable result with lower morbidity, anda low rate of recurrence in the treated breast. For these reasons, the national mastectomyrates fell steadily through 2006. Cancer outcomes are determined not only by innatemolecular biology of the tumor, but also by potentially modifiable variables includingsocioeconomic factors and geographical distance from the treatment center, and alsoincluded race. The disparity in cancer treatment and outcomes due to geographic andsocioeconomic variables is an increasingly recognized problem. We are interested inidentifying these variations and implementing targeted strategies to improve measurableoutcomes (i.e., incidence, stage at diagnosis, and survival). We followed our national-levelanalytics with in-depth analytics and modeling of the effect of distance between the patient'sresidence and the primary treatment center for more than 42,000 Louisiana breast cancerpatients obtained from the Louisiana Tumor Registry database for the period of 2009-2019.In Louisiana, we found that there were significant differences in both the distance to theclosest utilized facility (p 0.001) and in treatment modality (p 0.001) with respect tourban or rural status at the time of encounter. Greater facility distance was associated withmastectomy and rural residence respectively. Significant differences were also noted inseveral comorbid disease states, tumor size, race, and ethnicity for both treatment modalityand urban residence (in many cases, p 0.001).OA-08Day 2: FridayComplex Germline Structural Variant Discovery via Cluster NormalizationDr. Matthew HayesXavier University of LouisianaComplex genomic structural variants (CGSVs) are abnormalities that present with three ormore breakpoints, making their discovery a challenge. Most existing algorithms forstructural variant detection are only designed to find simple structural variants (SSVs) suchas deletions and inversions; they fail to find more complex events such as deletion–inversions or deletion–duplications, for example. In this study, we present an algorithmnamed CleanBreak that employs a clique partitioning graph-based strategy to identifycollections of SSV clusters and then subsequently identifies overlapping SSV clusters toexamine the search space of possible CGSVs, choosing the one that is most concordant withlocal read depth. We evaluated CleanBreak's performance on whole genome simulated dataand a real data set from the 1000 Genomes Project. We also compared CleanBreak withanother algorithm for CGSV discovery. The results demonstrate CleanBreak's utility as aneffective method to discover CGSVs.OA-09Day 2: FridayA Machine Learning Approach for Oyster Disease PredictionMr. Md Wasi Ul KabirUniversity of New OrleansALCCBB 8

Oral Presentation AbstractsOyster production is an essential part of the economy of the Southeastern United States.Perkinsus marinus is a parasite that is deadly to oysters, and it is one of the primary causesof oyster fatalities. This project intends to develop an accurate Machine Learning (ML)model to predict oyster disease. We used the OysterSentinel website(https://www.oystersentinel.cs.uno.edu/) to collect a large dataset of oyster disease fromacross the northern Gulf of Mexico. The dataset includes decades of samples from differentoyster reefs and provides oyster infection levels alongside environmental data. The datasetcontains missing data, so we explored different imputation methods such asMean/Median/Most frequent, k-nearest neighbor (k-NN), and deep learning methods toimpute the missing data. We selected a subset of features with the highest importance toreduce the feature set size using the Genetic Algorithm (GA) and Incremental FeatureSelection (IFS) methods. We investigated randomized parameter optimization andexhaustive grid search methods for hyperparameter tuning. Lastly, we experimented withseveral machine learning methods and ensemble machine learning methods to find theoptimal method. The initial results show relatively low Mean Absolute Error (MAE).Additionally, we developed a Graphical User Interface (GUI) to make the process ofmaking predictions easier. The proposed ML method, backed by an easy-to-use GUIapplication, will help scientists predict future oyster diseases and take the necessary stepsto reduce the oyster mortality rate.OA-10Day 2: FridayNavigating the Early Career Funding LandscapeDr. April WrightSoutheastern Louisiana UniversityFor new faculty, applying for funding is both crucial and daunting. In this talk, I will discusshow faculty can approach early career funding. In particular, applying for funding atPrimarily Undergrad Institutions (PUIs) can have different dimensions than applying forfunding at major research institutions. This talk will be aimed at PUI faculty looking tobuild a sustainable funding scheme in their lab.OA-11Day 3: SaturdayImmune function, telomere length, and multi-omic adaptations to spaceflight revealedfrom spatial, single-cell, and environmental molecular profilingDr. Christopher MasonWeill Cornell MedicineDespite the battery of human spaceflight data from NASA, ESA, and other missions, ourunderstanding of the biology of spaceflight is still incomplete and spans only a few dozenindividuals. Current data has shown that spaceflight causes changes in cell signaling,immune function, and tissue regulation, but such alterations could be better understood withmore modern molecular methods. To help address this gap in knowledge, the Inspiration4mission (deployed on the SpaceX Dragon Capsule) leveraged genome, epigenome,transcriptome, proteome, microbiome, metabolome, exosome, telomere, single-cell V(D)Jimmunophenotyping, and epitope profiling for the astronauts, as well as single-nucleus,multiome sequencing and multi-omic spatial mapping (human and microbial). We wereable to clearly dissect the gene expression changes from spaceflight occurring at the singlecell level, particularly for concomitant chromatin (scATAC-seq) and expression (scRNAseq) changes for macrophages, neutrophils, and CD4 T-cells, and we also mapped the firstever in vivo human-microbial interaction maps from spaceflight (on the GeoMx spatialALCCBB 9

Oral Presentation Abstractsimaging platform). The single-cell data showed that interleukin-6 (IL-6) was elevated inflight, and post-flight, which is a consistent response to zero gravity that has also been seenin other crew members. Also, our metagenome data showed a "blending" of the skinmicrobiome for of the crew within the first two days of the mission (Shannon and betadiversity down by 0.2), particularly with rapid transfer of Caulobacter soli and othercommensal species, indicating a rapid transfer of skin flora to other crew in the confines ofthe Dragon space capsule.OA-12Day 3: SaturdayViral genome assembly and characterization hindrances from virus-host chimericreadsDr. Ioannis KarakasiliotisDemocritus University of ThraceViral metagenomics, also known as virome studies, have yielded an unprecedented numberof novel sequences, essential in recognizing and characterizing the etiological agent and theorigin of emerging infectious diseases. Several tools and pipelines have been developed, todate, for the identification and assembly of viral genomes. Assembly pipelines often resultin viral genomes contaminated with host genetic material, some of which are currentlydeposited into public databases. In the current report, we present a group of depositedsequences that encompass ribosomal RNA (rRNA) contamination. We highlight thedetrimental role of chimeric next generation sequencing reads, between host rRNAsequences and viral sequences, in virus genome assembly and we present the hindrancesthese reads may pose to current methodologies. We have further developed a refiningpipeline, the Zero Waste Algorithm (ZWA) that assists in the assembly of low abundanceviral genomes. ZWA performs context-depended trimming of chimeric reads, preciselyremoving their rRNA moiety. These, otherwise discarded, reads were fed to the assemblypipeline and assisted in the construction of larger and cleaner contigs making a substantialimpact on current assembly methodologies. ZWA pipeline may significantly enhance virusgenome assembly from low abundance samples and virus metagenomics approaches inwhich a small number of reads determine genome quality and integrity.OA-13Day 3: SaturdayBig Data, Health and COVID-19Dr. Michael SnyderStanford UniversityRecent technological advances as well as longitudinal monitoring not only have thepotential to improve the treatment of disease (Precision Medicine) but also empower peopleto stay healthy (Precision Health). We have been using advanced multiomics technologies(genomics, immunomics, transcriptomics, proteomics, metabolomics, microbiomics) aswell as wearables for monitoring health in 109 individuals for up to 12 years and madenumerous major health discoveries covering cardiovascular disease, oncology, metabolichealth and infectious disease. We have found that individuals have distinct aging patternsthat can be measured in an actionable period of time as well as seasonal patterns of healthmarkers. We have also explored the effects of fiber using multiomics profiling. Finally, wehave used wearable devices for early detection of infectious disease, including COVID-19and built an alerting system for detecting health stressors that is scaleable to the entireplanet. We believe that advanced technologies have the potential to transform healthcare.ALCCBB 10

Poster Session AbstractsPA-01Room 1Human neutrophils augment intestinal inflammatory responses and host defense via directingepithelial cell extrusion during Salmonella infectionBasel Abuaita, Anna-Lisa E. Lawrence, Ryan P. Berger, David R. Hill, Sha Huang, Veda K.Yadagiri, Brooke Bons, Courtney Fields, Gautam J. Sule, Jason S. Knight, Christiane E. Wobus,Jason R. Spence, Vincent B. Young, Mary X. O'RiordanLouisiana State University Baton Rouge, University of Michigan Medical SchoolPathological disease caused by enteric pathogens like Salmonella enterica is shaped by complex interactionsbetween invading bacteria, intestinal cells, and immune cells. To explore the interplay between pathogen andhost, we established a multi-component model comprised of human intestinal organoids (HIOs) infected wi

Louisiana Biomedical Research Network Bioinformatics, Biostatistics, & Computational Biology Core 2:20 - 2:38 pm .Elia Brodsky . Complex Germline Structural Variant Discovery via Cluster Normalization 3:20 - 3:38 pm .Md Wasi Ul Kabir . Bioinformatic Approaches in Elucidation of the Evolution and Functional Characterization of .

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