The 2nd Biennial Intercampus Immunology Symposium has been postponed.
We remain excited about holding this event but want to make sure that all in our community are able to attend, learn and contribute. We will provide additional details as they become available.
For researchers interested in COVID-19:
Visit the SARS-CoV-2/COVID-19 Rapid Research Response Webpage
All posters will be displayed on Monday, April 27th at 3:00pm at the Belfer Research Building 2nd Floor, Rooms 204 A/B/C. Set up will begin at 12:00 pm on the 27th.
An author must attend the poster session. If the Presenting Author is unable to attend the symposium to present the poster, every effort should be made to arrange for one of the other authors to present the poster.
- All posters must be no larger than 4 feet high x 3 feet wide.
- Presenters are responsible for printing and transporting their posters to the poster session.
Required elements of the poster are as follows:
- Introduction: a brief discussion of the background or rationale of the study and/or the question addressed
- Objectives and Methods: the experimental approach, materials, and methods used in the study
- Results: the data and results obtained in the study
- Conclusions: the conclusions and/or implications of the results
Please submit your abstract no later than April 10th.
- Faculty, undergraduate and graduate students, postdoctoral trainees, and staff at all levels in any department at Weill Cornell Medicine, Cornell Tech or Cornell University and affiliated institutions and community organizations are eligible to submit an abstract. Student submitted abstracts should include approval from their research supervisors.
- One abstract submission per first author.
- Abstracts on original research may be focused on any topic relevant to immunologic sciences.
- One of the authors must commit to being present on April 27th to present the work.
The abstract submission should include the following:
- Authors, including institutional affiliation and academic title with presenting author clearly identified
- If the presenting author is a student or trainee, identify as such and identify the mentor(s)
- Abstract text should explain to the general reader why the research was done, what was found and why the results are important. The text should start with some brief BACKGROUND information: a sentence giving a broad introduction to the field comprehensible to the general reader, and then a sentence of more detailed background specific to your study. This should be followed by an explanation of the OBJECTIVES/METHODS and then the RESULTS. The final sentence should outline the main CONCLUSIONS of the study, in terms that will be comprehensible to all our readers The abstract should be 250 words or less.
References are not required.
This event was made possible through the generous support of Laura and Stephen Mong ’92, MEng ’93, MBA ’02.