miércoles, 21 de marzo de 2018

Next-Generation Data Science Research Challenges – NLM Musings from the Mezzanine

Next-Generation Data Science Research Challenges – NLM Musings from the Mezzanine

National Institutes of Health, U.S. National Library of Medicine

NLM Musings from the Mezzanine

03/20/2018 04:00 PM EDT

NIH-funded research is rapidly becoming more and more data-driven. This is true whether that research is intramural or extramural or whether it is focused on solving concrete problems or advancing methodologies for specific domains. Right now, NLM’s role in this data-driven research centers on developing scalable, sustainable, and generalizable methods for making biomedical data FAIR: … Continue reading "Next-Generation Data Science Research Challenges"
03/20/2018 02:29 PM EDT

RefSeq release 87 is now accessible online, via FTP and through NCBI’s programming utilities. This full release incorporates genomic, transcript and protein data available as of March 5, 2018 and contains 155,118,991 records, including 106,245,682 proteins, 21,923,574 RNAs, and sequences from … Continue reading 
03/20/2018 01:11 PM EDT

We know it’s important to you to be able to browse and visually inspect variants and alignments from your next-gen sequencing experiments, so we’ve added remote streaming of BAM files to the Genome Data Viewer (GDV). All you need are … Continue reading 
03/20/2018 11:47 AM EDT

GenBank release 224.0 (2/13/2018) has 207,040,555 traditional records (including non-bulk-oriented TSA) containing 253,630,708,098 base pairs of sequence data. In addition, there are 564,286,852 WGS records containing 2,608,532,210,351 base pairs of sequence data, 214,324,264 TSA records containing 193,940,551,226 base pairs of … Continue reading 
03/20/2018 11:00 AM EDT

By Kurt A. Dasse ~ Dr. Michael E. DeBakey had a long and distinguished career exemplified by his surgical and technological innovations, institution-building, and medical
03/20/2018 08:35 AM EDT

During the week of July 16, 2018, NLM will join the Library of Congress, the National Archives and Records Administration, and The Catholic University of America, to host Flu! The 1918 Spanish Influenza in American and World History, a National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) Summer Seminar for K-12 Teachers, organized by Virginia Tech through an NEH grant to that institution.

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