A research centre at Cornell University is collaborating with the National Science Foundations TeraGrid to provide an internet interface for the Arecibo Observatory.
Organon has introduced the XE module of IDBSs ActivityBase into its molecular pharmacology departments. Organon is a long-time user of ActivityBase, having first installed it in 2002.
GenoLogics' genomics product Geneus, has been installed at a first customer site, the University of Pittsburgh Genomics and Proteomics Core Laboratories (GPCL).
Siena Biotech has extended its license of Bioalmas knowledge mining system, AKS2. AKS2 provides a rapid way to explore information in published literature and results from itsproteomics platform.
Thermo Fisher Scientific has joined Microsoft in the BioIT alliance, an organisation of more than 40 companies with the aim of realising the potential of personalised medicine.
Molecular Connections database Netpro will be fully integrated into Genomatixs biological networks and pathway knowledge base BiblioSphere PathwayEdition (BSPE). This is the first step in a planned strategic partnership.
WinLIMS from QSI has been used by Christchurch City Council in New Zealand to manage the councils waste water analysis laboratories and schedule samples across sites.
Interactive Supercomputing (ISC) has named Bill Blake as it CEO, taking over from Pete Peterson, ISCs founder. Blake will be responsible for leading ISC through its next phase of growth.
Thermo Fisher Scientific will give three free technical presentations on LIMS at the Arab Lab 2007 exhibition in Dubai. The presentations will take place from Sunday 11 to Wednesday 14 February.
DaimlerChrysler Buses has selected LMS Test.Lab to increase efficiency in the vehicle development process. The software will measure the noise and vibrations within the vehicles.
LMS International has entered negotiations to acquire Imagine, a French supplier of 1D multiphysics simulation solutions for mechanical and mechatronic stress, to extend its current simulation portfolio.
Robert Roe looks at research from the University of Alaska that is using HPC to change the way we look at the movement of ice sheets
Robert Roe talks to cooling experts to find out what innovation lies ahead for HPC users