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Research studies related to human genetics are at a proverbial crossroads. Very often, they pose a challenge to come out with authoritative perspectives based on ongoing research and sometimes even overlap and compete with each other. One of the primary factors affecting research in this field is the ever-increasing genetic and genomic data which is sometimes accompanied by phenotypic information. In addition, it is very challenging to deliver relevant data to clinics to potentiate medical decisions and to develop therapeutics.
Continuing our celebrated tradition of focusing on pivotal questions in scientific research, OLC International is organizing International Conference on Genetics and Genome Research, which will be held in Istanbul, Turkey from July 29-30, 2021. The conference attracts both leaders and amateurs in the field from academia and industry to debate on questions that define ongoing research in genetics and genomics. The theme of the conference is “Novel Ideas and Advances in Current and Future Genetics and Genomes”.
This meeting offers a unique platform for all participants including scientists, biologists, researchers, students, educators, and industry experts to come together and discuss challenges and solutions in genetics and genomics research.
The conference program includes several keynote presentations by prominent leaders in the industry, plenary talks, and informative discussions that focus on current research findings. By meeting with their peers from the world over, professionals in this field will have the opportunity to find new ways in continuing their research while the accompanying poster presentations, workshops, and exhibition provide technical and procedural information paving way to future opportunities in the field. We hope this meeting will help participants to learn from each other while challenging their preconceived notions and adages.
We look forward to welcoming you to Istanbul, Turkey.
Istanbul, Turkish İstanbul, formerly Constantinople, ancient Byzantium, largest city and principal seaport of Turkey. It was the capital of both the Byzantine Empire and the Ottoman Empire. The old walled city of Istanbul stands on a triangular peninsula between Europe and Asia. Sometimes as a bridge, sometimes as a barrier, Istanbul for more than 2,500 years has stood between conflicting surges of religion, culture, and imperial power. For most of those years it was one of the most coveted cities in the world. The name Byzantium may derive from that of Byzas, leader of the Greeks from the city of Megara who, according to legend, captured the peninsula from pastoral Thracian tribes and built the town about 657 BCE. In 196 CE, having razed the town for opposing him in a civil war, the Roman emperor Septimius Severus rebuilt it, naming it Augusta Antonina in honour of his son. In 330 CE, when Constantine the Great dedicated the city as his capital, he called it New Rome.
By long tradition, the waters washing the peninsula are called “the three seas”: they are the Golden Horn, the Bosporus, and the Sea of Marmara. The Golden Horn is a deep drowned valley about 4.5 miles (7 km) long. Early inhabitants saw it as being shaped like a deer horn, but modern Turks call it the Haliç (“Canal”). The Bosporus (İstanbul Boğazı) is the channel connecting the Black Sea (Karadeniz) to the Mediterranean (Akdeniz) by way of the Sea of Marmara (Marmara Denizi) and the straits of the Dardanelles. The narrow Golden Horn separates old Istanbul (Stamboul) to the south from the “new” city of Beyoğlu to the north; the broader Bosporus divides European Istanbul from the city’s districts on the Asian shore—Üsküdar (ancient Chrysopolis) and Kadıköy (ancient Chalcedon).
The mosques of the 18th century and later show the effects of importing European architects and craftsmen, who produced Baroque Islamic architecture (such as the Mosque of the Fatih, rebuilt between 1767 and 1771) and even Neoclassical styles, as in the Dolmabahçe Mosque of 1853, now the Naval Museum. Large mosques were usually built with ancillary structures. Among these were Qurʾānic schools (medrese), baths (hamam) for purification, hostels and kitchens for the poor (imaret), and tombs for royalty and distinguished persons.