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Research Groups & Institutes
Labs in the synthetic biology research community.
BIOFAB: International Open Facility Advancing Biotechnology (BIOFAB), aims to produce thousands of free, standardized DNA parts to shorten the development time and lower the cost of synthetic biology for academic or biotech laboratories.
Centre for Synthetic Biology and Innovation
The Centre for Synthetic Biology and Innovation (CSynBI) was established in January 2009 at Imperial College London in partnership with BIOS at the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE).BIOS research will explore the social, political, economic and ethical dimensions of synthetic biology.
Centre for Synthetic Biology
The Centre for Synthetic Biology (CSB) is a multi-institution effort of the University of Groningen to forge research expertise in the emerging field of synthetic biology.
Centre for Systems and Synthetic Biology
Centre for Systems and Synthetic Biology. University of Kerala, Thiruvananthapuram, Kerala
Institute of Systems and Synthetic Biology
Imperial College London has established an Institute of Systems and Synthetic Biology, with the aim of bringing together the extensive, world-leading systems biology research from across Imperial, in the Faculties of Natural Sciences, Medicine and Engineering.
J. Craig Venter Institute
The J. Craig Venter Institute was formed in October 2006.Research focuses on human genomic medicine, infectious disease, plant, microbial and environmental genomics, synthetic biology and biological energy, bioinformatics, and software engineering.
The Synthetic Biology Engineering Research Center (SynBERC) is a multi-institution research effort to lay the foundation for the emerging field of synthetic biology. SynBERC’s vision is to catalyze biology as an engineering discipline by developing the foundational understanding and technologies to allow researchers to design and build standardized, integrated biological systems to accomplish many particular tasks.
Wyss Institute at Harvard
Wyss institute researchers use genetic engineering and nanotechnology to engineer molecules that self-assemble into desired shapes with programmable functions to create biological regulatory circuits for cell reprogramming, and to engineer living cellular devices.