Lydia DANGLOT PhD in Neuroscience - Synapse Dynamics
Course and current status
Current position: (see http://lydia.danglot.free.fr for further details)
- INSERM Researcher (CR1) in Neuroscience. Topic: Membrane traffic at synapses.
- Elected member of The Jacques Monod Institute Council
- GDR2588-MIV: Research network committe member on Functional Microscopy in living systems (Membre du bureau du Groupement de recherche CNRS-GDR2588 Microscopie Fonctionnelle du vivant)
- National Coordinator of the France Bio Imaging User committee
- Webmaster for the Brain Week Awareness (Paris)
- Club Exocytosis Endocytosis Treasurer
- French society for Neuroscience (Société des Neurosciences) - French Society for Cell Biology (SBCF) - American Society for Cell Biology (ASCB) - Club Exocytosis & Endocytosis (Treasurer)
- Member of Learned Societies:
- INSERM : Microscopy and Image Analysis: from ImageJ to ICY (3 full days) - INSERM : From microscope to final figures with Adobe creative suite (Photoshop, Illustrator InDesign, and Acrobat) (3 days on computer)
- Master 2 Neuroscience – Neuronal polarity (Pierre & Marie Curie Univ) - Master 2 Neuroscience – SNAREs & Exocytosis (Pierre & Marie Curie Univ)
- Master 2 Genetic – Synaptogenesis & hippocampal development (Paris Diderot Univ) - L3, Master1, Master2 : Neuroscience - Ecole Normale Superieure Paris - Master1 : Neuroscience - Ecole Normale Superieure Cachan - Master 2: Models in psychiatry (Henri Mondor Hospital Univ) - Master 2: Neurobiology & optics with fluoresccents proteins (Paris 5) - Master1 : Biochemistry, cellular & Mol. Biol - SNARE and traffic (Namur University - Belgium)
- 2005-2010: Postdoc in Thierry Galli 's Lab. Topic: Membrane trafic in EGF receptor dynamics.
Education and training:
- 2004: PhD in Neuroscience (UPMC) - Ecole Normale Superieure - Antoine Triller 's Lab.
Topic: Formation and maturation of inhibitory synapses in hippocampus.
- 1999: Master's degree in Biochemistry (Specialty: Molecular Biology & Neuroscience) at the Pierre & Marie Curie University (Paris VI).
We aim to understand the mechanisms of formation of neuronal synapses and vesicular trafficking allowing transport of synaptic proteins during maintenance and plasticity of excitatory and inhibitory synapses. To do so, we use classical biochemistry, and molecular and cellular biology technics. We are fond of multi-scales imaging: at the level of the organism with MRI, at the tissular level with confocal tile imaging, and at the cellular and molecular levels with rapid video-microscopy like spinning disc and/or single particle tracking with QDOTS.