While striving to remain on the cutting edge of scientific discovery, researchers need more agile and powerful computing in order to drive towards a better future for everyone.
Designed for integrated use with the ProtoCOL 3 colony counter, the Ames software module facilitates rapid production of consistent count and ratio data from Ames test plates and is suitable for use in regulated toxicology testing laboratories.
The BSI enos Version 3 lab animal management software can be easily customised to match the user's facility and optimise processes and procedures, providing time-saving efficiencies.
The eDAQ EPU452 Quad Multi Function isoPod with USB is a four-channel, user-configurable data recorder capable of recording data from common laboratory transducers directly to the personal computer.
Lonza's next-generation electronic batch record execution platform, the MODA-ES Software Platform, offers a flexible solution for consolidating and managing batch and quality data produced across cell and gene therapy manufacturing processes.
Most research on human genes only concentrates on around 2000 out of a pool of nearly 20,000 genes.
By analysing the brain activity of tetraplegia patients, a new deep-learning algorithm can help restore functional movements to previously paralysed limbs.
Two new software projects designed in Melbourne could accelerate the progress of the world-first Human Cell Atlas.
The NHMRC Clinical Trial Centre will use technology company Medidata's unified platform and analytics for all major new studies starting in 2018.
Seeking to move neuroscience research into the fast lane, researchers at the RIKEN Brain Science Institute have constructed and deployed a high-throughput system to study mouse behaviour and physiology at a much faster rate than that achieved via manual methods.
Spanish researchers have developed a new tool that enables clinico-genomic data to be easily shared among different institutions.
Electronic data capture (EDC) may be gaining traction in the clinical trials market but companies face a growing number of challenges building and managing study databases, according to a study by Tufts Center for the Study of Drug Development.
Most of us are aware of the impact globalisation is having on vulnerable rainforests, apex predators and a swathe of endangered species, but little attention is paid to how human activity is affecting microorganisms across the planet.
Australian scientists have discovered a new way to store quantum data, thus taking a major leap forward to providing the building blocks for a global quantum internet.
In order to understand our ever-changing biological landscape, it is important for biological researchers to work efficiently and cost-effectively.