Known as Pattern to Knowledge (P2K), the technology uses artificial intelligence to leverage deep knowledge from data instead of relying solely on classical machine learning.
Thermo Scientific Mass Frontier 8.0 software enables analysts to rapidly deconvolute and search information-rich, MSn mass spectrometric data produced during the identification and structural characterisation of small-molecule unknown compounds and their fragments.
The iMD (interactive molecular dynamics) VR version of Nano Simbox, created by Interactive Scientific (iSci), lets anyone visit and play with the invisible molecular world.
The Eurofins IDmyk Comparative Sequence Index database contains 8470 valid bacteria type strain entries.
A computer program developed at Monash University has revealed a combination of drugs that may be the answer to treating triple negative breast cancer.
Inspired by how bees make collective decisions, researchers are exploring how crowdsourcing techniques may help intelligence analysts produce the best-reasoned analysis from the available data.
Researchers have developed a sophisticated computational framework to analyse single-cell gene expression levels, scalable to process millions of individual cells.
A big data annotation tool, called bpRNA, makes it easier to understand links between disease and mutant RNA.
A powerful computational tool has been developed for antimicrobial pharmacological research into one of the world's most dangerous superbugs.
US researchers have developed a tool that helps newly trained scientists evaluate various career paths, separating employment trends in biomedical science by sector, type and job specifics.
Australian epilepsy researchers have used a mobile, brain-inspired processor to bring personalised seizure prediction a step closer to a reality.
Cardiologists are collaborating on a groundbreaking study into cardiovascular care, using over 100 million healthcare records from more than 1000 hospitals.
Abbott's AlinIQ CDS Expert allows clinicians, pathologists and relevant experts to capture their intellectual property and decision-making processes in a case-based and rule-based solution.
Everyone knows the importance of practising good cybersecurity, but we bet you never thought your computer could be hacked using DNA.
Anyone with a computer or Android device can volunteer to join the OpenZika project — and you don't need to provide time, expertise or money to help.