Lane Faculty member Ziv Bar-Joseph led a team whose work, “Discovering Pathways by Orienting Edges in Protein Interaction Networks” was published as a Featured Article in this month’s Nucleic Acids Research. Featured Articles represent the top 5% of papers in terms of originality, significance and scientific excellence.
Prof. Ge Yang received an Emerging Frontier collaborative grant from NSF entitled “Biological shape spaces: transforming shape into knowledge”. The project is to develop computational tools to characterize mitochondrial dynamics in neurons and to analyze the underlying regulatory mechanisms.
Ziv Bar-Joseph received an NSF award entitled, “Cross species analysis of biological systems using expression data.” This project is to develop and implement algorithms and software tools for the analysis of gene expression experiments that study the same biological system in multiple species.
Lane Fellow Le Song was the first author on the Best Paper at this year’s International Conference on Machine Learning. The paper, “Hilbert Space Embeddings of Hidden Markov Models,” was co-authored by Byron Boots, Sajid Siddiqi, Geoffrey Gordon, and Alex Smola.
Arvind Ramanathan successfully defended his thesis entitled “Internal Dynamics and Energetics During Enzyme Catalysis.” Arvind will join the Computational Biology Institute at Oak Ridge National Laboratory as a Postdoctoral Fellow.
Lane Center faculty will teach a new course, 02-750 Automation of Biological Research, in Fall 2010.
Kris Dahl received an NSF CAREER award entitled “Genome Regulation and Nuclear Rheology”.
Gustavo Rohde received his first R01 grant from the National Institutes of Health. It is entitled “Automated High-Throughput Estimation and Modeling of Protein Network Distributions.” This project is to develop sophisticated high-speed computational tools for analyzing protein distribution inside living cells.
The Lane Center’s Philip LeDuc Discovers New Protein Function That Could Save Lives.
Drs Ivet Bahar and Robert F. Murphy, founding directors of the Joint Carnegie Mellon University-University of Pittsburgh PhD Program in Computational Biology (CPCB), passed leadership of the program to former Associate Directors, Drs. Panayiotis (Takis) Benos and Russell Schwartz, effective December 2009.Both Professors Schwartz and Benos have been heavily involved with the program since its […]