The Center for Reproducible Biomedical Modeling invites you to participate in a monthly online cell modeling seminar beginning Tuesday, January 14. Multi-scale models require the representation and integration of a diverse list of biological processes [...]
Registration for HARMONY 2020 is now open! HARMONY 2020 will take place on March 09 -13, 2020, in Cambridge, UK, at the campus of the European Bioinformatics Institute, European Molecular Biology Laboratory (EMBL-EBI). HARMONY is [...]
Science Magazine published this article about the need for community science groups like Seattle's SoundBio Lab. These DIY labs bridge multiple communities of study. They also draw wide-ranging areas of interest. Attracting diversity of people [...]
PLOS Computational Biology recently announced that Managing Editor, Gary Beardmore, and Editor in Chief, Jason Papin have collaborated with members of the Center for Reproducible Biomedical Modeling to offer an expert review service which will [...]
The Center for Reproducible Biomedical Modeling is excited to announce a new monthly online workshop on modeling software! The goals of the seminar are to foster discussion about challenges associated with stages of the modeling [...]
We are now accepting applications for the EBMO Whole-Cell Modeling School which will take place April 7-13, 2019 at the Center for Genomic Regulation in Barcelona, Spain. Whole-cell models that predict phenotype from genotype by representing [...]
We are excited to announce that the NIBIB and NIGMS have committed to fund the center through 2023 to develop technologies for scalable and reproducible modeling, provide free services to the community, advocate for reproducible [...]
The new website features an overview of the goals, challenges, plans, and methods of whole-cell modeling, as well as links to whole-cell models and whole-cell modeling tools, training materials, events, and research groups.
The Karr Lab published a perspective on how researchers are beginning to leverage recent progress in measurement technology, bioinformatics, data sharing, rule-based modeling, and multi-algorithmic simulation to build the first whole-cell models.
The Karr Lab proposed a plan for a project, termed the Human Whole-Cell Modeling Project, to achieve human whole-cell models. The foundations of the plan include technology development, standards development, and interdisciplinary collaboration.