Advertisement
The Source for Informatics, HPC and IT Solutions
Subscribe to Scientific Computing All

Facilitating Analysis and Detection for SFC

September 30, 2007 8:00 pm | by Ziqiang Wang, Ph.D., Loanne Chung, Jacquelyn Cole, Mike Webster and Jennifer L. Lefler | Articles | Comments

Software integration enables hyphenated SFC analysis Ziqiang Wang, Ph.D., Loanne Chung, Jacquelyn Cole, Mike Webster and Jennifer L. Lefler The pace of analysis and purification labs is increasing at a dizzying clip. Methods are to become shorter, column robustness is taxed by the increasing flows and pressures of HPLC systems, and hyphenated detector identification of peaks is just as important as relative purity. Supercritical fluid...

TOPICS:

Trends in Chromatography Data System Software Development

September 30, 2007 8:00 pm | by Edward C. Long | Articles | Comments

Emerging changes in the global lab will have a profound influence on future CDS development Edward C. Long New business and technical developments are impacting laboratories at a faster and faster pace. These developments are having a significant impact on evolving laboratory software applications, especially the chromatography data system, or CDS, in ways few could have predicted. This article will review some of the more pervasive new...

TOPICS:

Four CDS Compliance Lessons

September 30, 2007 8:00 pm | by R.D. McDowall, Ph.D. | Articles | Comments

Unfortunately, there are always some organizations that end up serving as an example for others not to follow. Some typical examples of these practices can be seen by trawling through the warning letters on the U.S. Food and Drug Administration Web site or reading some of the 483 observations given to worthy organizations. In this article, I would like to present and discuss two examples involving chromatography data systems.

TOPICS:
Advertisement

The R Language: Fun with statistics and programming

August 31, 2007 8:00 pm | by John A. Wass, Ph.D. | Articles | Comments

As a statistician, your contributing editor can personally vouch for the joys of data analysis, but it takes a lot to make him say that programming can ever be construed as anything other than sheer agony. Here is a small exception. For many years, R has been gradually taking its place alongside the venerable pillars of academic statistics

TOPICS:

JMP 7: One of the Best Just Got Better

August 31, 2007 8:00 pm | by John A. Wass, Ph.D. | Articles | Comments

A perennial favorite, JMP is statistical software that finds wide usage in biological research, engineering, product development and business. Simple to use (with a little practice), dynamically linked to graphics, and possessing remarkable statistical breadth, the older versions had much to recommend them. JMP 7, a major upgrade, advances analytics to a new generation through dynamic visualization of data and advanced diagnostics.

TOPICS:

Visualizing the Universe: Hayden Planetarium achieves high-quality visualization with commodity hardware

August 31, 2007 8:00 pm | by Suzanne Tracy, Editor in Chief | Articles | Comments

Hayden Planetarium achieves high-quality visualization with commodity hardware Suzanne Tracy, Editor in Chief Seeing the night sky in upper Manhattan can be a challenge. However, for more than 70 years, the Hayden Planetarium at the American Museum of Natural History has provided one of the world's best views of the observable universe. In 2000, the Museum opened the Rose Center for Earth and Space, which was constructed over the footprint of...

TOPICS:

Avoid that Bus!

August 31, 2007 8:00 pm | by Rob Farber | Articles | Comments

Multi-core processors drive adoption of new processor interconnect standards Rob Farber Remember the adage "if it ain't broke, don't fix it"? Current computers work, they access memory correctly, my software runs … so why are manufacturers trying to sell me all these new memory types, faster buses and different chip interconnect protocols? What's broken?

TOPICS:

A Look at the World’s Most Powerful Supercomputer

August 31, 2007 8:00 pm | by Douglas B. Kothe | Articles | Comments

NCCS's Jaguar enables vital scientific research Douglas B. Kothe Achieving breakthrough scientific results often requires extraordinary computing capabilities. For many of the most challenging scientific problems, scalable supercomputing holds the key to gaining new insights and addressing problems that cannot be solved via any other means. To achieve these results, however, researchers need highly-scalable, continually upgradeable...

TOPICS:
Advertisement

Meeting Systems Biology Data Demands

August 31, 2007 8:00 pm | by Nitin Baliga, Ph.D. | Articles | Comments

Open source software allows for integration and analysis of massive data sets Nitin Baliga, Ph.D. Interoperability is a challenge to the efficiency and effectiveness of information technology solutions across industries. How do you get information from database software built by company A and move it to an analysis software developed by organization B for final dissemination via a presentation software developed by company C? If the different...

TOPICS:

Getting Started with Portable Apps

August 31, 2007 8:00 pm | by John R. Joyce, Ph.D. | Blogs | Comments

It’s still possible to keep your applications on removable media John R. Joyce, Ph.D. Many of the applications available for Microsoft Windows, particularly the larger applications, such as office suites, are tightly locked to the specific machine on which they were installed. While you can install an application to an external drive, such as a USB drive

TOPICS:

Not All Who Wander are Lost

August 31, 2007 8:00 pm | by Randy C. Hice | Blogs | Comments

The treachery of poor user requirements Randy C. Hice I have probably read more user requirements documents written by customers or third parties than anyone not committed to a mental hospital. Before you start a groundswell of fund raising to pay for my psychiatric care, let's look into this whole requirements business in a way that makes sense.

TOPICS:

'Beyond Einstein' Research Mission Should Study Dark Energy

August 31, 2007 8:00 pm | News | Comments

According to a new report from the National Research Council, NASA and the U.S. Department of Energy should pursue the Joint Dark Energy Mission (JDEM) as the first mission in the "Beyond Einstein" program. Beyond Einstein is NASA's research roadmap for five proposed mission areas to study the most compelling questions at the intersection of physics and astronomy

TOPICS:

Physicists Establish Spooky Quantum Communication

August 31, 2007 8:00 pm | News | Comments

Physicists at the University of Michigan have coaxed two separate atoms to communicate with a sort of quantum intuition that Albert Einstein called "spooky." In doing so, the researchers have made an advance toward super-fast quantum computing. The research could also be a building block for a quantum internet

TOPICS:

AMD Introduces the World’s Most Advanced x86 Processor

August 31, 2007 8:00 pm | News | Comments

AMD has introduced the Quad-Core AMD Opteron processor, the most advanced x86 processor and the first native x86 quad-core microprocessor. Designed from inception for the most demanding datacenters, the processor's innovations were inspired by critical considerations for today’s most challenging business requirements

TOPICS:

DynaFlexPro 3.0

August 31, 2007 8:00 pm | Maplesoft, Inc. | Product Releases | Comments

DynaFlexPro 3.0 is used to model and simulate the kinematics and dynamics of mechanical multibody systems.

TOPICS:

Pages

X
You may login with either your assigned username or your e-mail address.
The password field is case sensitive.
Loading