Minnesota Supercomputing Institute
Scientists are interested in being able to study individual molecules in order to determine characteristics that might not be evident when studying en masse.
Investigations into the gut microbiome continue to reveal how the collections of microorganisms in the digestive system affect human health.
On Tuesday, April 26, MSI held the seventh annual MSI Research Exhibition. MSI researchers presented posters of their work using MSI.
A hydraulic jump is a phenomenon that occurs when a high-velocity liquid transitions to a region where the liquid slows.
When patients suffer renal failure, a kidney transplant is the most cost-effective treatment.
Osteosarcoma is a bone cancer that affects both humans and dogs. Researchers at the University of Minnesota, including MSI users, are studying this disease.
Researchers in biological sciences and medicine are using scientific computing in a number of exciting ways. One such is computer modeling of structures and organs of the human body.
Chemists are often interested in developing new catalysts that will improve the efficiency of chemical reactions. They can look to nature to provide examples when designing these new materials.
Galaxy is an open-source, web-accessible, integrated informatics solution for data-intensive research in biological and medical science.