Antarctic Worm and Machine Learning Help Identify Cerebral Palsy EarlierNews
A research team has released a study in the peer-reviewed journal BMC Bioinformatics showing that DNA methylation patterns in circulating blood cells can be used to help identify spastic cerebral palsy (CP) patients. The technique which makes use of machine learning, data science and even analysis of Antarctic worms, raises hopes for earlier targeted CP therapies.
A new technique developed by MIT physicists could someday provide a way to custom-design multilayered nanoparticles with desired properties, potentially for use in displays, cloaking systems, or biomedical devices. It may also help physicists tackle a variety of thorny research problems, in ways that could in some cases be orders of magnitude faster than existing methods.
Real-world problems in economics and public health can be notoriously hard nuts to find causes for. Often, multiple causes are suspected but large datasets with time-sequenced data are not available. Previous models could not reliably analyse these challenges. Now researchers have tested the first Artificial Intelligence model that can tackle these problems.
A new paper in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS) reports how a cutting-edge artificial intelligence technique called deep learning can automatically identify, count and describe animals in their natural habitats.
A world’s first QUT-led study has used artificial intelligence to analyse regional personality characteristics estimated solely from language patterns in 1.5 billion Twitter posts and uncover hotspots and cold spots of entrepreneurial personality and activity across the US.
In modern wireless networks, which transmit data 24/7, the freshness of data is as important as its speed. Out of date data is no use for tasks like monitoring obstacles in self-driving cars. Now, engineers have developed a method for keeping data as fresh as possible in a wireless network.READ MORE
Researchers report the deepest scientific understanding yet of this once-mysterious enzyme, whose catalytic core -- where most of its activity occurs -- can now be seen in near atomic resolution. Telomerase is especially active in cancer cells, which enables cancer to grow and spread.READ MORE
Resarchers analyzed 1.3 million cells and unraveled an unprecedented heterogeneity in rare cell populations during mouse brain development.READ MORE
Scientists have discovered a chemical compound that could lower sugar levels as effectively as the diabetes drug metformin but with a lower dose.READ MORE
Cloud will use its Artificial Intelligence-driven process to design novel molecules.READ MORE