DNAStar has signed a site license agreement with Cancer Research UK that allows it to use DNAStars Lasergene software anywhere on its Lincolns Inn Fields or Clare Hall campuses.
OpenEye Scientific Software, a developer of innovative molecular modelling solutions for drug discovery research, has opened its first European office in Strasbourg, France.
Gaz de France and ffA are collaborating to develop a 3D fault analysis toolset which will provide operators with a more accurate reservoir model and reserves estimate.
Scientists at The University of Manchester are using 3D computer graphics to combat the pain suffered by amputees, by giving the illusion the limb is still there.
GenoLogics is developing a sophisticated network of partners, to create end-to-end lab and scientific data management solutions, for various applications such as cancer research, biomarker discovery, and translational medicine.
Computer modelling has shown that brain injury may occur within a millisecond after someone's head hits the windscreen in a car accident.
Interactive Supercomputing has been awarded a US government research grant to help speed up science and engineeing by developing easy to use desktop software for parallel computers.
The Engineering & Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC) formally accepted the third and final phase of HPCx, the UK National Academic Supercomputer, on 7 November.
STARLIMS has signed an OEM agreement with EMC in which STARLIMS will embed EMC Documentum technology to provide a content management system in Version 10 of STARLIMS
Applied Biosystems has launched a new online software development community to produce software applications that allow easier data generation, analysis and management in the life sciences.
The Selected Organic Reactions Database is tapping into the vast reserves of chemical reaction information from academic research that has been locked away for 50 years in theses and dissertations.
Professor Andre Geim has been awarded the 2007 Mott Medal and Prize by the Institute of Physics for his groundbreaking work on two-dimensional atomic crystals back in 2004.
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