Ingenuity Expands Scope of Licensing Agreement with Daiichi
News Apr 26, 2006
Ingenuity Pathways Analysis (IPA) is a software application that is designed to enable researchers to model, analyze and understand the complex biological systems at the core of life science research.
IPA is deployed in most major pharmaceutical companies and hundreds of biotechnology companies and academic institutions globally.
It supports analysis of all high throughput analysis platforms and is used in virtually all areas of drug discovery and development from target identification and validation to biomarkers, predictive toxicology, and pharmacogenomics.
"Daiichi is one of the first Japanese Pharmaceutical companies to fully expand usage to a corporate wide license and we are very pleased that Daiichi has decided to broadly deploy IPA across its discovery and development sites," stated Peter DiLaura, Vice President, Sales and Customer Support.
"The Ingenuity product line enables IPA users to understand complex biology within their research, in addition to supporting the Bioinformatics team to further develop robust and proprietary computational solutions."
Ingenuity Pathways Analysis is available as a web-delivered, hosted, or deployed solution. Fully functional complimentary trials are available online.
Researchers Awarded $28M for Illuminating Druggable Genome NIH GrantsNews
Researchers receive grants as part of the NIH program focused on experimental and informatics approaches to characterize understudied proteins from three gene families: ion channels, G protein-coupled receptors (GPCRs), and protein kinases.READ MORE
PhoreMost Completes $15M (£11M) Series-A Round to Enter Drug DiscoveryNews
Investment to fund expansion of operations and progression of drug target pipeline.READ MORE
No Country for Old GenesNews
Our modern world is radically different from the one we evolved in, and that creates a mismatch between the environment our genes were evolved to face, and the world those genes now encounter. A new review looks at how certain genes that benefited humans in our genetic past now predispose us to disease in old age.READ MORE
Comments | 0 ADD COMMENT
9th International Conference on Mass Spectrometry and Chromatography
Sep 21 - Sep 22, 2018