Posts Tagged ‘to’


January 8, 2022

Published: 05 January 2022
Decoding gene regulation in the fly brain
Jasper Janssens, Sara Aibar, Ibrahim Ihsan Taskiran, Joy N. Ismail, Alicia Estacio Gomez, Gabriel Aughey, Katina I. Spanier, Florian V. De Rop, Carmen Bravo González-Blas, Marc Dionne, Krista Grimes, Xiao Jiang Quan, Dafni Papasokrati, Gert Hulselmans, Samira Makhzami, Maxime De Waegeneer, Valerie Christiaens, Tony Southall & Stein Aerts Nature (2022)

Nature paper today on Fly brain GRNs,

Some integrative analyses might be useful…

A wider field of view to predict expression | Nature Methods

November 10, 2021

A gene sequence-to-expression machine learning model achieves improved accuracy by incorporating information about potential long-range interactions.

Yang Young Lu and William Staford Noble

The triumphs and limitations of computational methods for scRNA-seq | Nature Methods

November 10, 2021

Liked this @KharchenkoLab review – in particular, the descriptions of the various low-dimensional approximations & the simple motivation for these using PCA. Also, found the step-by-step workflow in the text & figures helpful.

Note also the reference to expression entropy for determining the direction in trajectories.

Review Article
Published: 21 June 2021

The triumphs and limitations of computational methods for scRNA-seq

Peter V. Kharchenko

Nature Methods volume 18, pages723–732 (2021)

Weighing wastewater’s worth as a COVID-19 monitoring tool

October 24, 2021

A perfect storm for container shipping | The Economist

October 2, 2021

The spot price for sending such a box from Shanghai to New York, which in 2019 would have been around $2,500, is now nearer $15,000. Securing a late booking on the busiest route, from China to the west coast of America, could cost $20,000.

Some observers think normality may return after Chinese new year next February. Peter Sand of bimco says disruptions could even take a year to unwind. Lars Jensen of Vespucci Maritime, an advisory firm, notes that a dockers’ strike on America’s west coast in 2015 caused similar disruption, albeit only in the region. It still took six months to unwind the backlog.

Two Silicon Valley genomic data experts announce partnership in Miami – Refresh Miami

September 26, 2021

Personal assistant for your emails streamlines your life | New Scientist

August 30, 2021

Gmail Valet?

Making machine learning trustworthy | Science

August 29, 2021

Expanding Access to Large-Scale Genomic Data While Promoting Privacy: A Game Theoretic Approach: The American Journal of Human Genetics

August 29, 2021

Expanding Access to Large-Scale Genomic Data While Promoting Privacy: A Game Theoretic Approach

Zhiyu Wan
Yevgeniy Vorobeychik
Weiyi Xia
Ellen Wright Clayton
Murat Kantarcioglu
Bradley Malin

Published:January 05, 2017

Why Anti-Covid Plastic Barriers May Make Things Worse – The New York Times

August 29, 2021

To understand why screens often have little effect on protecting people from aerosol particles, it helps to think about exhaled breath like a plume of cigarette smoke, Dr. Marr said.
“One way to think about plastic barriers is that they are good for blocking things like spitballs but ineffective for things like cigarette smoke,” Dr. Marr said. “The smoke simply drifts around them, so they will give the person on the other side a little more time before being exposed to the smoke. Meanwhile, people on the same side with the smoker will be exposed to more smoke, since the barriers trap it on that side until it has a chance to mix throughout the space.” “}}

Another useful fact connected to this thread is that secondhand cigarette smoke is a good indicator of aerosol behavior viz: