There are nine parts to this page: About Science's SAGE KE, The SAGE KE Logo, SAGE KE Editorial Staff, Executive Scientific Advisory Board, Extended Scientific Advisory Board, Curator, Genes/Interventions Database, Coordinator, Neurodegenerative Disease Case Studies, and Contributing Editors.
Knowledge is of two kinds. We know a subject ourselves, or we know where we can find information on it. --Samuel Johnson
Welcome to Science's SAGE KE, an online resource for researchers in the field of aging. Our mission is threefold: to deliver high-quality information about aging and related disciplines; to provide tools for more efficient searching and information retrieval; and to create a setting where researchers feel encouraged to share data and engage in discussion. Because SAGE KE can be accessed from your desktop, it has the potential to change the way you stay abreast of current research and events, and collaborate with other researchers from around the world.
We strive to cover advances on basic mechanisms of aging and age-related diseases rather than purely clinical research. In addition, we endeavor to alert our community to developments in areas that are highly relevant for research on aging, such as new methods for single cell analysis of gene expression and major findings on DNA repair, mitochondrial biology, chromatin modification, protein turnover, somatic mutation, etc.
Science's SAGE KE is the third in a series of Knowledge Environments developed by Science and AAAS, following the Signal Transduction Knowledge Environment (STKE) and AIDScience. Because of the vast breadth of the "aging" field, AAAS felt that this research area was an ideal focus for its third Knowledge Environment. This field includes a wide variety of researchers working on diverse biological processes in numerous species. There is no single meeting that all researchers in the field of aging attend, nor is there any one journal in which everyone publishes. SAGE KE offers an opportunity to create a virtual community where investigators in the field can come together for information exchange and discussion. AAAS received funding for SAGE KE from the Ellison Medical Foundation.
In Chinese Buddhism, the lotus or sea rose symbolizes both immortality and purity. The fruit, flower, and stalk of the plant represent the past, present, and future. In SAGE KE's logo, the flower is in full bloom. The bursting petals and leaves encircle a face to illustrate human life at its fullest potential--pushing mortality to its limits. The design also embodies the notion of a pure existence, of living in the best way possible. --Description by Jennifer Toy
George M. Martin, Editor-in-Chief; Professor of Pathology Emeritus (Active), Adjunct Professor of Genome Sciences (Retired), and Director Emeritus of the Alzheimer's Disease Research Center, University of Washington, Seattle, WA. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Evelyn Strauss, Ph.D., Senior News Editor. E-mail: email@example.com
Heather McDonald, Ph.D., Associate Editor. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Mitchell Leslie, M.A., Contributing Writer. E-mail: email@example.com
Steven Austad, Professor, University of Texas Health Science Center, San Antonio, TX.
Judith Campisi, Head of the Department of Cell and Molecular Biology Life Sciences Division, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratories, Berkeley, CA.
Leonard P. Guarente, Novartis Professor of Biology, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, MA.
Cynthia J. Kenyon, Herbert Boyer Professor of Biochemistry and Biophysics, University of California, San Francisco, San Francisco, CA.
Richard A. Miller, Professor of Pathology and Associate Director for Research, University of Michigan Geriatrics Center, Ann Arbor, MI.
Arlan G. Richardson, Director, Aging Research and Education Center, Senior Research Career Scientist, The University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio, San Antonio, Texas.
Phyllis M. Wise, Ph.D., Dean, Division of Biological Sciences, University of California Davis, Davis, CA.
Rudi Balling, Director, Institute of Mammalian Genetics, Head, Developmental Genetics Group, GSF-Neuherberg, Germany.
Etienne-Emile Baulieu, INSERM and Collège de France, and Vice President, French Academy of Sciences.
Mark Beers, Executive Director of Geriatrics and Medical Literature, and Editor-in-Chief of the Merck Manuals, Merck & Co.
R�jean H�bert, Scientific Director, Institute of Aging,Canadian Institutes of Health Research, Canada.
Masao Ito, Director, RIKEN Brain Science Institute, Saimata, Japan.
Tom Kirkwood, Professor and Head, Department of Gerontology, University of Newcastle Upon Tyne, Newcastle, U.K.
Eline Slagboom, Department of Vascular and Connective Tissue Research, TNO-PG Gaubius Laboratory Leiden, Leiden, The Netherlands.
Matt Kaeberlein, University of Washington
Nir Barzilai, Albert Einstein College of Medicine
Ralf Baumeister, Albert-Ludwigs-University of Freiburg
Sascha Beneke, University of Konstanz
Alexander B�rkle, University of Konstanz
Ana Maria Cuervo, Albert Einstein College of Medicine
Mark D'Esposito, University of California, Berkeley
Laura Dugan, University of California, San Diego
Jay Edelberg, Weill Medical College of Cornell University
Ari Gafni, University of Michigan
Douglas Gray, Ottawa Regional Cancer Centre
Qing Guo, University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center
Roger Hajjar, MGH, Harvard Medical School
Joshua Hare, Johns Hopkins School of Medicine
Maren Hertweck, Albert-Ludwigs-University of Freiburg
Steve Helfand, University of Connecticut Health Center
Russell Hepple, University of Calgary
Fuki Hisama, Yale School of Medicine
Laura Mays Hoopes, Pomona College
Bradley Hyman, MGH, Harvard Medical School
Yves Joanette, Université de Montréal
Abdel Khalil, Université de Sherbrooke, Québec
Bruce Kristal, Cornell University Medical College
Pamela Larsen, University of California, Los Angeles
Richard Loeser, The Rush Arthritis and Orthopedics Institute
Valter Longo, University of Southern California
Christopher MacKnight, Dalhousie University
Estella Medrano, Baylor University
Simon Melov, Buck Institute
Vincent Monnier, Case Western Reserve University
Gerd Multhaup, Freie Universit�t Berlin
Almut Nebel, Christian-Albrechts-University
Susanne Nikolaus, Christian-Albrechts-University
Anne Louise Oaklander, Harvard Medical School
Lina Obeid, Medical University of South Carolina
Heinz D. Osiewacz, J. W. Goethe University
Graham Pawelec, University of T�bingen
Domenico Pratic�, University of Pennsylvania
Daniel Promislow, University of Georgia
Thomas Rando, Stanford University
May Reed, University of Washington
Karl Riabowol, University of Calgary
Ulrich Roters, IWF Knowledge and Media, G�ttingen
Stefan Schreiber, Christian-Albrechts-University
Klaus Schughart, German Research Centre for Biotechnology
Norman Sharpless, University of North Carolina School of Medicine
David Sinclair, Harvard Medical School
Mark Smith, Case Western Reserve University
Dietmar Thal, University of Bonn Medical Center
Marc Tatar, Brown University
Jonathan L. Tilly, MGH, Harvard Medical School
Mitch Turker, Oregon Health Sciences University
Daniela Vogt-Weisenhorn, GSF-Forschungszentrum Neuherberg
Jeremy Walston, Johns Hopkins
Evi Wollscheid-Lengeling, German Research Centre for Biotechnology
Wolfgang Wurst, GSF-Forschungszentrum Neuherberg
Raymond Yung, University of Michigan Medical Center
Science of Aging Knowledge Environment. ISSN 1539-6150