Bioinformatics—the key interdisciplinary function
As the leading international trade fair for biotechnology, analytica presents the latest trends and model configurations for biotechnology. In today's life-science sector, computer-based analysis and evaluation methods are indispensible when investigating molecular relationships. As a key interdisciplinary function, bioinformatics has special significance for a variety of applications. As the leading international trade fair for biotechnology, analytica presents the latest trends and model configurations on this topic.
Gather information about the following topics in the rapidly growing bioinformatics market:
Biobanks • Computer-aided evaluation and measuring techniques • Software, evaluation techniques, LIMS, data management, databases • Automation • Molecular biology • Cell biology • Biomedicine • Nutrition medicine • Personalized medicine • Genome research • Next-generation sequencing • Genomics, metabolomics, proteomics • Omics technologies • Comparative genomics • System biology • Pharma research • Active-substance research • Bio-based substances • Nutrition • Agriculture sciences • Networks • Intelligent laboratory equipment, the intelligent laboratory • Smart laboratory equipment • Laboratory supplies • Communication between laboratory equipment, networked laboratory equipment • Process digitalization • IP, information technology • Big data • Cloud computing • Mobile Internet
Analytica—the leading tradefair for biotechnology
Innovative automation and software solutions, specific programs and the latest computer tools such as highly sensitive 3D computer graphics are the focus here. After all, computer models and computer simulations make a significant contribution to development success in the “in silico” laboratory.
Next-generational sequencing methods are in great demand, particularly in synthetic biology, drug research and point-of-care diagnostics. Besides conventional sequencing methods, new ultrahigh throughput sequencing and direct sequencing methods will be introduced at analytica in Munich. They can be used to generate gigantic quantities of data very quickly and affordably. Genome sequencing systems, genome analyzers, PCR technologies, fluorescence microscopes and image processing, and the latest separation techniques using high-resolution mass spectrometer couplings for nucleotide and oligonucleotide separation will also be presented in Munich.
Having emerged from the life sciences and informatics, bioinformatics has been a discipline in its own right for quite some time. Bioinformatics methods make a significant contribution to successes in the modern life sciences. New models and features such as those that are needed in current research will be presented in a structured context at analytica.
Bioinformatics models from sample preparation of biological source materials, series of experiments using cell materials or forensic samples, drug discovery and screening to data evaluation and data management will be presented by experts for experts in Munich.
Bioinformatics revolutionized research
Bioinformatics has revolutionized genome research. Advances in pharmaceutical research and personalized medicine can without a doubt be attributed to bioinformatics. Today, biobanks are a matter of course. And expansion into the nutrition sciences continues to increase in significance.
Dealing with the gigantic flood of data in these disciplines, the need to archive and store sample materials as required by law with increasingly stringent demands and costs are the focus of all discussions about rapid data availability, increased efficiency and safety.
Automation, LIMS, software and communication solutions, digitalization, smart devices and tools can be found in the various segments of the life sciences. At the same time, the demands placed on the various services in this sector are also increasing.
Fit for the future thanks to bioinformatics
Today, bioinformatics structures are key factors for scientific and commercial success in various branches of industry. Having emerged from biotechnology and moved into pharma and personalized medicine, now it is making its way into the nutrition sciences.
However, this development is far from over. New challenges must be met by manufacturers and users alike. That is why analytica is such an outstanding navigation system for future solutions.