Mercury Computer, Pfizer, IBM, NorayBio, BioDynamics, BioWisdom, AstraZeneca, BBSRC, GeneBio, SIB, Genedata, Insilico | GenomeWeb

Mercury Computer, Pfizer Donate Software to Malaria Drug Research Project

Mercury Computer Systems said this week that it is providing no-cost licensing of its amira visualization software to support the Medicines for Malaria Venture, a non-profit organization developing affordable antimalarial drugs.

David Matthews, who recently retired from Pfizer, is providing pro bono services to MMV using computational biochemistry software developed at Pfizer called MoViT, which is based on Mercury's amira platform.

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A Karmagenes researcher has lost his position after reportedly admitting to data fabrication, according to Retraction Watch.

Two neuroscientists write in Nature News that solving the "reproducibility crisis" in science may require changing the requirements for publication.

In Nature this week: genomic analysis of prehistoric New Mexicans, a nanopore method for mapping DNA methylation, and more.

A new study finds that adding missing good bacteria to the skin microbiome of atopic dermatitis patients decreases Staphylococcus aureus colonization.