Faites connaître cette offre !
Reference : UMR5667-STEMAU-024
Workplace : LYON 07
Date of publication : Friday, September 10, 2021
Type of Contract : FTC Scientist
Contract Period : 24 months
Expected date of employment : 3 January 2022
Proportion of work : Full time
Remuneration : between 2 675 and 3 815 euros bruts
Desired level of education : PhD
Experience required : 1 to 4 years
The Cell Signaling and Endomembrane (SiCE) team studies the role of anionic phospholipids in cell signaling in plants. We combine biochemical, live imaging and molecular genetic approaches as well as single molecule techniques to understand aspects of plant development and cell biology.
The candidate will work in the framework of the ERC project LIPIDEV, on the role of anionic lipids in plant development. He/she will study the impact of rapid auxin signaling on membrane lipid organization and homeostasis. He/she will implement vertical microscopy and microfluidics in combination with the development and use of genetically encoded sensors
- The candidate should have a thesis in biology
- Proficiency in molecular biology techniques: cloning, PCR, DNA/RNA extraction, genotyping, CRISPR editing
- Mastery of confocal microscopy techniques and image analysis
- Mastery of the culture and transformation of the model plant Arabidopsis
- Mastery of specialized computer tools for the quantification of cell biology data and their statistical analyses
- Strong knowledge in plant cell biology
- English read, written and spoken.
- Have first author papers published or in progress
The RDP laboratory (Reproduction and Development of Plants) is a multi-tutelle joint research unit (CNRS, INRAE, ENS de Lyon, UCBL, and associated with INRIA) composed of 9 research teams (about 120 people). The laboratory is located on the Monod site of the ENS of Lyon. The researcher will be attached to the SiCe team. The candidate will evolve in a research team and will have to be involved in the organization and present his/her results at meetings.
We talk about it on Twitter!