Biologically inspired architectures create opportunities and obstacles.
A supercomputer has modeled the HIV capsid, opening drug possibilities.
A European E. coli outbreak tests a DOE cloud computing testbed.
A PNNL team’s method ratchets up accuracy to identify peptides.
Simulating biology from the subcellular to the whole human will require a big-picture view made possible only through exascale computing.
Using genetic engineering and computer modeling, researchers have built a genetic clock, in which bacteria use chemical signals to generate synchronized waves of activity.
Proteins can be unpredictable, kinking into shapes that help to determine these biological workhorses’ functions – or dysfunctions. A University of Washington biologist is using high-performance computers to untangle proteins.
Computer models get to the heart of arrhythmia causes.
Chris Oehmen’s research bridges the worlds of biology and high-performance computing.