MAGMa, a computational method for mass spectrum interpretation developed collaboratively by the Netherlands eScience Center (NLeSC) and Wageningen University (WUR), has been selected as the best automated tool for small molecule identification in the international CASMI contest.
eScience research engineers are digital scientists able to work at the interface of a scientific discipline and enhanced ICT. eScience research engineers are (mostly) scientists that hold a PhD and that have a history of developing and applying scientific ICT approaches within research domains. They are also interested in sharing their knowledge and experience outside their domains.
The Research Data Alliance will hold its Fourth Plenary Meeting from 22 - 24 September 2014 in Amsterdam, The Netherlands.
We are pleased to invite you to the 2nd National eScience Symposium, showcasing some of the best data-driven and computing-intensive scientific research being undertaken around the country.
On 24 and 25 June 2014 the first of hopefully a long series of Bring Your Own Data (BYOD) parties took place in the context of the ELIXIR pilot for a broader data FAIRport. The BYOD workshops are conceived as a low barrier approach to get data owners acquainted with the possibilities opened by 'functionally interlinking' their data with other important datasets.
New board appointed after advice from mid-term review
Prof Martin Kersten wins 2014 SIGMOD Edgar F. Codd Innovations Award
BBMRI-NL2.0, the collaboration of BBMRI-NL, CTMM-TraIT (Center for Translational Molecular Medicine, Translational Research IT project) and EPI2 (European Population Imaging Infrastructure), stands to receive € 9,843 million from the Netherlands Organisation for Scientific Research (NWO), as part of the National Roadmap Large Research Facilities.
A consortium consisting of ASTRON and the Universities of Amsterdam, Groningen, Leiden and Nijmegen has been awarded 12M€ for their participation in the design of the Square Kilometre Array (SKA). The SKA will be the world's largest and most powerful radio telescope.
Researchers from our Summer in the City project have placed over 30 small weather stations in Amsterdam to measure temperature and humidity in the city center. The weather stations are powered by solar panels and contain measurement instruments and a communication device to send the data directly to the researchers.