The Miami CTSI (Clinical and Translational Science Institute) C2C: Concept to Commercialization Series presents Paul Tanpitukpongse, JD, principal and patent attorney at Meunier Carlin & Curfman, LLC, in Atlanta, Georgia for a talk on “Patenting 101: Intellectual Property Considerations in Artificial Intelligence” on Tuesday, May 9, 2023, from 12:00 to 1:00 PM via Zoom. Read more “Patenting 101: Intellectual Property Considerations in AI 5/9”
Join us for a “Data Citizens: A Distinguished Lecture Series” talk on health-related AI methods by Joel Saltz, MD, PhD, Cherith Professor and Founding Chair, Stony Brook University, Department of Biomedical Informatics. Dr. Saltz’s work involves high-end and data-intensive computing, applications of machine learning and AI, pathology informatics, large-scale data analytics, and clinical informatics. Read more “Data Citizens Distinguished Lecture Series presents Dr. Joel Saltz 2/13”
iLINCS (http://ilincs.org) is an integrative web-based platform for analysis of omics data and signatures of cellular perturbations. The portal facilitates analysis of user-submitted omics signatures of diseases and cellular perturbations in the context of a large compendium of pre-computed signatures (>200,000), Read more “Connecting Omics Signatures of Diseases, Drugs, and Mechanisms of Actions with iLINCS”
Axonal injury results in regenerative success or failure, depending on whether the axon lies in the peripheral or the CNS, respectively. The present study addresses whether epigenetic signatures in dorsal root ganglia discriminate between regenerative and non-regenerative axonal injury. Read more “Epigenomic Signatures Underpin the Axonal Regenerative Ability of Dorsal Root Ganglia Sensory Neurons”
As more datasets, tools, workflows, APIs, and other digital resources are produced by the research community, it is becoming increasingly difficult to harmonize and organize these efforts for maximal synergistic integrated utilization. The Findable, Accessible, Interoperable, and Reusable (FAIR) guiding principles have prompted many stakeholders to consider strategies for tackling this challenge by making these digital resources follow common standards and best practices so that they can become more integrated and organized. Read more “FAIRshake: Toolkit to Evaluate the Findability, Accessibility, Interoperability, and Reusability of Research Digital Resources”
The NIH-funded LINCS Consortium is creating an extensive reference library of cell-based perturbation response signatures and sophisticated informatics tools incorporating a large number of perturbagens, model systems, and assays. To date, more than 350 datasets have been generated including transcriptomics, proteomics, epigenomics, cell phenotype and competitive binding profiling assays. Read more “Sustainable Data and Metadata Management at the BD2K-LINCS DCIC”
You are invited to attend the Sylvester Comprehensive Cancer Center (SCCC) Bioinformatics workshop “Advanced Computing for Biomedical Science—Resources Available to UM Researchers”. Sponsored by the Biostatistics and Bioinformatics Core Facility, the workshop will be held on Friday, September 23, 2016, from 2:30 to 3:30 PM at the Sylvester Support Services Building (SSSB) Auditorium, located at 1430 NW 11th Avenue, Miami 33136 (click for map). Read more “Biomedical Science Resources Workshop 9/23/2016”
Network science is a mature discipline, and in both systems biology and systems medicine applications, offers a variety of methodological tools useful for integrative inference purposes, elucidating in particular molecular interactions of various type and complexity. An advantage that networks offer refers to representation, interpretation, and visualization properties in systems’ embedded modular configurations. The clusters of genes or proteins that one observes grouped into communities, are reducing de facto the degrees of freedom and reorganizing cellular networks according to a mix of localized characteristics reflecting gene—gene and protein—protein spatio-temporal associative dynamics. Read more “Network Science Seminar, Thursday 1/28/2016”
Camilo gained two B.S. degrees in Biology and in Computer Science from Florida International University, and is currently enrolled in a Master’s program in Bioinformatics at FIU. He is a senior analyst for gene expression analysis from microarray datasets. He has experience with several microarray platforms and has worked with data from different species. His expertise includes performing differential expression analyses of regulated genes using various analysis algorithms, along with pathways analysis and gene-set enrichment analysis. Camilo is also a software architect and is the lead developer for the iBIS portal and other bioinformatics tools.
Dr. Qiong Cheng joined the University of Miami’s Center for Computational Science in February 2014. Dr. Cheng graduated from Georgia State University in December 2009 with a PhD in Computer Science. Upon graduating, She spent a little over a year training in CCS and then began work as a researcher with the Department of Computer Science at the University of Illinois in Urbana-Champaign.