Society for Muscle Biology

Late Abstract Submission

Molecular Mechanisms Modulating Skeletal Muscle Development and Homeostasis in Health and Disease

Asilomar Conference Grounds, Pacific Grove, CA, USA
June 6 - 11, 2016

A Frontiers in Myogenesis meeting organized by the Society for Muscle Biology

Organizers: Steve Burden, NYU, USA. David Glass, Novartis, USA. Simon Hughes, King’s College London, UK.

Late Abstract submission is here

Abstract withdrawal requests must be made in writing by  May 6, 2016, and emailed to: 


  1. Only online submissions will be accepted.
  2. Prepare your abstract OFFLINE as entries cannot be saved and returned to.  There will NOT BE online revisions.  Be sure your abstract is ready before submission.
  3. Character limit:  2000, including spaces for the body of the abstract, in ONE paragraph.  Do NOT repeat the abstract title and authors in the body of the abstract.
  4. Any person may be the first author of ONE abstract only; but may be co-author of more than one abstract.
  5. It is understood that ALL named authors have read and approved the abstract content.
  6. It is solely the authors' responsibility to abide by standard regulations for animal care and use, as well as to abide by regulations for use of human subjects. All named authors share this responsibility and submission of the abstract confirms acceptance of this responsibility.
  7. Submission is now closed.
  8. Read ALL instructions carefully before completing the form
  9. DO NOT copy and paste directly from your word processing program (e.g. Word) as hidden codes may disrupt your submission.

                * Save your abstract as a text file (.txt)

                * Copy the plain text into the submission form

                * Reintroduce special characters (e.g. italics, Greek symbols) using the style buttons above

                    the text box

Please note that Late Abstracts will not be considered for short talks.
Please avoid last minute submission as the server may be deluged, or technical glitches may happen, and frustrating delays may occur.