Latest Protein Spotlight: Giving in to time

Time runs its treacherous fingers along everything. The smoothed edges of a pebble. The polished wood of a staircase. The worn joints in our bones. Sometimes, even, the erosion of our memory. Every day, every hour, every minute, we get a little older.

Hoisting the colours of Swiss bioinformatics

As of this month, the buildings of the University of Geneva, the University of Lausanne and the Biozentrum at the University of Basel – three of SIB's main locations – are harboring colourful banners celebrating SIB’s 20th anniversary.

April Virtual Seminar by Sara Mitri: an interview

From robots to microbes, a logical step
If you have a deep understanding of how cells interact, then you can pilot these interactions to the benefit of the cells, the environment or even human health. Sara Mitri - SIB Group Leader at the Department of Fundamental Microbiology at the University of Lausanne.

April publications

Take a tour of SIB members' latest peer-reviewed articles and conference proceedings

Joining forces against hypoglycaemia and diabetes

Within the newly started European research project Hypo-RESOLVE, 23 leading international players from academia, industry and civil society - among which SIB's Vital-IT Group and the University of Lausanne - have joined forces to fight diabetes.

Latest Protein Spotlight: More to it

Multitasking is not limited to computers. On a day-to-day basis, humans frequently deal with more than one thing at a time - for the sake of speed, convenience and no doubt productivity.

Spotlight on the crucial role of bioinformatics in personalized health with two interviews

At the occasion of SIB's 20th anniversary and of the recent launch of the SantéPerso initiative and platform, the role of bioinformatics in the personalized health context is in the spotlight, with two interviews.

STRING-database overall best-performing network resource according to a Californian study

With over 20,000 protein-coding genes in humans, discovering those that are linked to a given disease amounts to finding a molecular needle in a haystack.

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