Tag: personalized medicine
The University of Washington Computer Science and Engineering Distinguished Lecture series recently welcomed Calit2 luminary Larry Smarr to speak on a very interesting topic, bringing wellness into the digital age. Smarr is the founding Director of the California Institute for Telecommunications and Information Technology (Calit2), a UC San Diego/UC Irvine partnership. Smarr was also the Read more…
One of the most promising advances to come out of the intersection of HPC and life sciences is personalized medicine. A new video from Intel highlights the current state of personalized medicine and identifies some of the main technical barriers that still constrain its adoption. As put forth by Christopher Gough lead solutions architect in Read more…
A group of researchers at the University of South Wales’ Genomics and Computational Biology lab are using supercomputing to help solve a critical public health issue. With antibiotic resistance a growing concern and drug resistant infections, such as MRSA and tuberculosis, on the rise, scientists are keen to understand how bacteria evolve into deadly strains. The University of South Wales project, Read more…
Startup DNANexus is helping to bring personalized medicine to the masses with its cloud-based next-gen sequencing platform.
The latest DNA sequencers can map a human genome in a single day, but useful analysis of the results will still be a bottleneck.
GNS Healthcare is one of those companies that couldn’t have existed in the 20th century. It promotes itself as “a healthcare IT company that applies technology to optimize patient treatment.” As such, GNS is at the forefront of a new era of drug development and delivery that is moving personalized medicine from theory into practice.
A Web-based tool, called Supramap, tracks infectious diseases such as the H1N1 virus across time and space; a plethora of genetic applications are announced; and the second annual DICE awards honor Tesla GPU and Spectra Logic tape library. We recap those stories and more in our weekly wrapup.
US health care is sick, but help may be on the way, says Leroy Hood.
Sometimes there are great stories to be told about how HPC can change our lives, and this just might be one of them.