The LabWare 7 enterprise laboratory platform brings together the capabilities of laboratory information management systems (LIMS) and electronic laboratory notebooks (ELN) in a single comprehensive solution. It is an adaptable and functionally complete LIMS system scalable to suit every size organization, from single-site, single-user to global organizations with 1000s of users.
HPC User Forum to Feature Major Sessions on Life Sciences, Big Data, Storage, Cloud and Government ComputingMarch 9, 2015 4:24 pm | by Suzanne Tracy, Editor-in-Chief, Scientific Computing and HPC Source | Blogs | Comments
Registration is now open for the 56th HPC User Forum, taking place April 13 to 15, 2015, in Norfolk, VA. The forum offers the chance to hear top experts on high-innovation, high-growth areas of the high performance computing market. Participants will also hear about government initiatives to get ready for future-generation supercomputers.
Discovered on September 5, 1784, by astronomer William Herschel, the Veil Nebula was once a star. Now, it is a twisted mass of shock waves that appears six times larger than the full Moon in the sky. This Hubble Space Telescope image shows just a small part of the nebula, a region known as the ‘south-eastern knot.’ The entire nebula is about 50 light years in radius, and is located almost 1500 light years away.
Scientists have long known that our ability to think quickly and recall information, also known as fluid intelligence, peaks around age 20 and then begins a slow decline. However, more recent findings, including a new study from neuroscientists at MIT and Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH), suggest that the real picture is much more complex.
Have you ever used a camera on board an interplanetary spacecraft? In May 2015, the ‘webcam’ on board Mars Express will be available for public imaging requests. ESA is inviting schools, science clubs and youth groups to submit proposals for one of eight opportunities to image another planet using the Visual Monitoring Camera on board Mars Express.
Over the past several decades, astronomers have come to realize that the sky is filled with magnifying glasses that allow the study of very distant and faint objects barely visible with even the largest telescopes. An astronomer has now found that one of these lenses – called an “Einstein cross”– has created four separate images of a distant supernova.
Researchers have used an advanced model to simulate in unprecedented detail the workings of "resistance-switching cells" that might replace conventional memory for electronics applications, with the potential to bring faster and higher capacity computer memory while consuming less energy.
When it comes to boiling water—or the phenomenon of applying heat to a liquid until it transitions to a gas—is there anything left for today’s scientists to study? The surprising answer is, yes, quite a bit.
ESA’s Proba-V minisatellite captures the rare sight of standing water in the arid south Australian outback. Lake Frome, one of the whitest salt lakes in the southern hemisphere is visible to the right. Unusually, this 12 February image shows it filled with brackish water that has flowed down the creeks in the area, which are typically dry.
The organizers of the inaugural ISC Cloud & Big Data conference are offering engineers and scientists in academia, industry and the government the opportunity to be a part of their new forum. Researchers in cloud computing and big data are encouraged to submit research papers, which will be presented to attendees during the conference proceedings.
A National Institutes of Health-led public-private partnership to transform and accelerate drug development achieved a significant milestone recently with the launch of a new Alzheimer’s Big Data portal — including delivery of the first wave of data — for use by the research community.
Researchers have gained new insights into dark energy and the theory of gravitation by analyzing data from the “Planck” satellite mission of the European Space Agency. Their results demonstrate that the standard model of cosmology remains an excellent description of the universe. Yet when the Planck data is combined with other astronomical observations, several deviations emerge.
An international team of researchers have developed a new way to measure the forces inside materials such as sand, soil or snow under pressure.
Researchers have assembled the largest and most accurate tree of life calibrated to time. Surprisingly, it reveals that life has been expanding at a constant rate, not slowing down.