It’s that time of year again. It’s time for all of you to start thinking about your 2010 Bioscience Technology Researcher of the Year entries.
2009 will be remembered as a year of up and downs for science. We all, naturally, felt the effects of a down economy in the early part of the year. But based on all the vendors I’ve seen at trade shows in the second half of the year offering their own stimulus packages, things started looking up as we headed into 2010. I think it’s time for some renewed optimism.
Famed Twilight Zone actor and film writer Bruce Sterling has accepted the opportunity to speak – and he is ready to entertain at LabAutomation2010, Jan. 23-27, at the Palm Springs Convention Center, Palm Springs, CA, USA.
A new rat is being introduced into laboratories around the world for life science studies: introducing the naked mole rat.
How do business and scientific leaders at well-established, large, small and start-up companies find time to connect and explore strategic relationships? It’s difficult at best. Time consuming. And, once due diligence kicks-in, costly.
No matter in which industry you reside, succeeding in the laboratory today requires effectively applying time, cost, and resources to drive results.
In this economy, successful businesses and organizations take nothing for granted. Travel and training budgets are carefully scrutinized, and opportunities are weighed in terms of which can generate the greatest return on investment. These decisions can be tough, but they're just good business.
We're all somewhat familiar with the term biofuel by this point, and it shows the potential to be a great concept. But for the readers of Bioscience Technology , one of the interesting aspects of this industy is its potential to impact ours.
There’s been a lot of work over the past few months behind the scenes to get the new biosciencetechnology.com prepped for launch. As you can tell, the new site is finally be ready.
According to IBM, DNA origami causes single DNA molecules to self assemble in solution via a reaction between a long single strand of viral DNA and a mixture of different short synthetic oligonucleotide strands.
It should come as no surprise to you all that your profession—science—is highly respected by the general public. I’m sure many of you expected this, but now there is validation in the form of a survey conducted by The Pew Research Center for the People and the Press.