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Burlingame talks about mass spectrometry and its potential
By UCSF School of Pharmacy Editorial Staff / Mon Apr 2, 2007
Mass spectrometry technology and techniques are key to knowing the structure and function of proteins and how they act in the constantly moving highways of biological systems. Alma Burlingame, PhD, faculty member in the UCSF School of Pharmacy's department of pharmaceutical chemistry is a master of mass spectrometry and the interpretation of its results.
Learn from Burlingame about the potential of mass spectrometry in penetrating the composition of human cells, an undertaking that is key to understanding both health and disease. Burlingame is interviewed for Science Café, a UCSF weekly column highlighting the culture, conduct, and community of science: A Speck of Spec: An Conversation with Al Burlingame.
About the School: The UCSF School of Pharmacy is a premier graduate-level academic organization dedicated to improving health through precise therapeutics. It succeeds through innovative research, by educating PharmD health professional and PhD science students, and by caring for the therapeutics needs of patients while exploring innovative new models of patient care. The School was founded in 1872 as the first pharmacy school in the American West. It is an integral part of UC San Francisco, a leading university dedicated to promoting health worldwide.