Claire Lesieur obtained her D.E.A. at the University of Paris VI in molecular biophysics and then defended her thesis in Biochemistry at the University of Geneva in 1998.
His extensive experience (University of Bristol, CNRS - Institute of Structural Biology, National University of Singapore) has enabled him to develop areas of expertise such as biophysics, computational biology and complex systems.
Since 2006, she has been a CNRS research fellow at the Institut des Systèmes Complexes de Lyon (IXXI-ENS-Lyon) and at the AMPERE laboratory on the following research topics: data science, performance of natural systems, sustainable design (robustness, adaptability, error correction).
Editor (articles, reviews, books, call for tenders, thesis, master) and publisher, Claire Lesieur has co-organised 11 international conferences, and co-authored more than 30 publications on interdisciplinary themes. She also supervises the supervision of doctoral students, masters, bachelors, IUT/BTS, engineering school.
Contributions to Biomim'expo 2021 :
On 7 September at the Biomim'expo in Marseille on the occasion of the World Nature Congress:
Why biodiversity is about "diversity Lessons in collective resilience from protein.
On 9 November for Biomim'expo at the Hôtel de Ville de Paris:
When the analysis of flows in living cells makes it possible to model the optimisation of flows in the city by arranging the spatial geometry of traffic spaces: demonstration by calculation applied to the city of Lyon.
Selected conferences :
- Optimised space management: from cities to natural systems (Dec. 2017): https://gopro2017.sciencesconf.org
- Network analysis to elucidate natural system dynamics, diversity and performance (May 2019): https://www.cecam.org/workshop1753
- Lorenza Pacini, Remy Cazabet, Laurent Vuillon and Claire Lesieur. Optimized Space Design: Natural Versus Urban Systems. Submitted to Applied Network Science, special issue : The Complexity and the City, Springer (April 2019).
- Rodrigo Dorantes-Gilardi, Laetitia Bourgeat, Lorenza Pacini, Laurent Vuillon and Claire Lesieur. In proteins, the structural responses of a position to mutation rely on the Goldilocks principle: not too many links, not too few. (2018), Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys. 20, 25399-25410.
His intervention at Biomim'expo 4 on 11 September 2019: