Overview of AXEL
Axel Hoffmann is currently the Senior Group Leader of the Magnetic Thin Film Group within the Materials Science Division at the Argonne National Laboratory. His research interests encompass a wide variety of magnetism related subjects, including basic properties of magnetic heterostructures, spin-transport in novel geometries, and biomedical applications of magnetism. His main research focus has recently been on pure spin currents investigated by magnetotransport and magnetization dynamic measurements. He has more than 200 publications with combined more than 8000 citations (h-index: 49), four book chapters, and three magnetism-related U.S.
Axel has experience with recurring issues in the formation, performance and close-out of federal contracts, including proposal preparation, bid protests, ethics compliance, contract interpretation (including FAR and agency acquisition regulations), technical specifications and standards, baseline schedule approval and updating, resequencing of work and recovery schedules, fragnet development and time extension analysis, and change order pricing, negotiation and settlement.
Axel Miranda es asociado en el Departamento Corporativo de la firma, donde asesora a clientes multinacionales en fusiones y adquisiciones transfronterizas, empresas conjuntas (joint ventures), reestructuraciones, ofertas privadas y formación e inversiones de fondos de capital privado (private equity) y de riesgo (venture capital).
Axel teaches writing-intensive courses in the Herbst Program for Engineering, Ethics & Society and is a Proposal Editor & Writing Coach in CU Boulder’s Research & Innovation Office (RIO), and also co-founded two nonprofits: J-SUP: Boulder Law Center for the Unhoused and SIPP (Sustainable Israeli-Palestinian Projects).
Axel offers clients the benefit of his significant experience in competition law, having handled merger control cases involving collective dominance and countervailing buyer power, as well as structural links issues in industries including aluminum, paper, energy, automotive, pharmaceuticals and medical devices.
Axel concentra sua prática em direito societário em geral e governança corporativa, assessorando clientes em diversas transações cross-border complexas envolvendo países da América do Norte, Central e do Sul, Europa e Ásia.
Axel graduated from Northwestern Pritzker School of Law where he was the recipient of the Northwestern Pritzker School of Law Scholarship, the Carl McGowan Fellowship, the Edward & Darlene Meier Scholarship, and the Highest Level of Public Service Star.
Axel holds a double degree Master of Business Administration (MBA) from the University of Durham Business School and EBS Business School, which additionally qualifies him to advise clients on commercial and economic matters.
Axel arose via Axelen from Absalon, possibly by conflation with the existing name Askel, Askil, medieval forms of the Old Norse name Ásketill, from ans “god” and ketill “cauldron”.
Axel is compatible with door panel weighing up to 200 lbs (for heavier panels, contact Krownlab Support), giving you the flexibility to work with door panels of almost any size and material.
AXEL Go uses the trusted AES 256-Bit encryption algorithm to protect user passwords.AES 256 encryption is the official standard for the United States government and the only cipher approved by the U.S.National Security Agency (NSA) for use with top-secret information.
AXEL Go ditches that model and uses a decentralized network of Masternodes.When you share a file, it is split up during a process called “sharding” and distributed to multiple independent nodes, eliminating the corporate middlemen.
Axel supports HTTP, HTTPS, FTP and FTPS protocols.
Dr.Axel Wahl is a partner in the Corporate & Financial Services Department, focusing on cross-border and national mergers and acquisitions, joint ventures and private equity/venture capital transactions. In this role Axel has represented financial investors as well as corporate clients. He further advises the management of companies in transaction situations as well as in general corporate matters.
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History of AXEL
In 1991, Richard Axel and Linda Buck discovered how hundreds of genes in our DNA code for the odorant sensors located in the olfactory sensory neurons in our noses.
In 1994, Axel began working as a writer-rapporteur, summarizing national and international meetings.
In 1997, Axel began teaching at The New School (NYC), and then became assistant professor in political science and pre-law advisor-coordinator at New Jersey City University.
In 1998, Brunger and his team showed that the corkscrew-shaped SNARE proteins assemble into quartets of one syntaxin-1, one synaptobrevin, and two SNAP-25 helices.
In 2000, Columbia brought action against Roche Diagnostics (formerly Boehringer Mannheim) for patent infringement, in a complicated case also involving the therapeutic protein erythropoietin (EPO).
In 2015, Brunger’s team used electron cryo-microscopy to determine the structure of the supercomplex of SNAREs, the ATPase NSF, and the adapter protein α-SNAP.
In 2017, the team determined atomic-resolution structures of the complex of the calcium sensor synaptotagmin-1, the regulator complexin, and the SNARE complex, revealing two essential interfaces that are essential for fast synchronous release of neurotransmitters.