Check out our highlights from the PLOS Computational Biology September issue: Modeling antibiotic treatment in hospitals: A systematic approach shows benefits of combination therapy over cycling, mixing, and mono-drug therapies For life-threatening infections,
Check out our highlights from the PLOS Computational Biology August issue: A systems approach reveals distinct metabolic strategies among the NCI-60 cancer cell lines Altered metabolism is characteristic of many human diseases, including cancer,
Check out our highlights from the PLOS Computational Biology July issue: PCSF: An R-package for network-based interpretation of high-throughput data With recent technological developments a vast amount of high-throughput data has been profiled in
(PLOS) Scientists have developed a new way to detect which areas of the brain contribute most greatly to epilepsy seizures, according to a PLOS Computational Biology study. The strategy, devised by Marinho Lopes of the University of Exeter and colleagues, could help surgeons select specific brain areas for removal to stop seizures.
Have you read a 2016 PLOS Computational Biology Research Article that stood out for you in terms scientific excellence or impact on your field? Maybe you edited or reviewed a manuscript that caught your attention? If so,
Check out our highlights from the PLOS Computational Biology June issue: Brain Network Eigenmodes Provide a Robust and Compact Representation of the Structural Connectome in Health and Disease While the structural connectome of th...
Heading to Prague for ISMB/ECCB 2017? Swing by Booth 16 and say hello to PLOS! PLOS Computational Biology Publications Manager Gary Beardmore will be manning the booth, alongside Catherine Nancarrow, Senior Managing Editor, and Beth
(PLOS) Key immune system cells produced before birth may survive well into adulthood, according to new research published in PLOS Computational Biology.
Honeybees may not need key brain structures known as mushroom bodies in order to learn complex associations between odors and rewards, according to new research published in PLOS Computational Biology.
(PLOS) Considering the brain's network of activity, rather than just individual regions, could help us understand why some brain injuries are much worse than others, according to a study published PLOS Computational Biology by Maxwell B. Wang, Julia Owen, and Pratik Mukherjee from University of California, San Francisco, and Ashish Raj from Weill Cornell Medicine.
Check out our highlights from the PLOS Computational Biology May issue: An agent-based model of leukocyte transendothelial migration during atherogenesis Atherosclerosis affects millions of people worldwide and is characterized by a maladaptive build-up of
In the May issue of PLOS Computational Biology, scientists from UC San Diego and the University of Notre Dame report on a study that could open up the field for nanopore-based protein identification – and eventually proteomic profiling of large numbers of proteins in complex mixtures of different types of molecules.
(PLOS) A new computational modeling technique could indicate when atherosclerotic plaques will likely undergo rapid growth, reports a study published this week in PLOS Computational Biology.
(PLOS) Scientists at Princeton University have developed a new algorithm to track neurons in the brain of the worm Caenorhabditis elegans while it crawls. The algorithm, presented in PLOS Computational Biology by Jeffrey Nguyen and colleagues, could save hundreds of hours of manual labor in studies of animal behavior.
The collection of microbial species found in the human body varies from person to person, and new research published in PLOS Computational Biology suggests that a significant part of this variation can be explained by variability in shared resources available to the microbes.
(PLOS) Scientists have identified two small molecules that could be pursued as potential treatments for chronic inflammatory diseases. According to a paper published in PLOS Computational Biology, the researchers singled out the molecules using a new drug screening approach they developed.
People's ability to make random choices or mimic a random process, such as coming up with hypothetical results for a series of coin flips, peaks around age 25, according to a study published in PLOS Computational Biology.
Check out our highlights from the PLOS Computational Biology March issue: Novel non-invasive algorithm to identify the origins of re-entry and ectopic foci in the atria from 64-lead ECGs: A computational study Atrial tachy-arrhyth...
(PLOS) People tend to unconsciously imitate others' prudent, impatient or lazy attitudes, according to a study published in PLOS Computational Biology. 'Prudence,' 'impatience' or 'laziness' are typically thought of as entrenched personality traits that guide how people weigh the cost of risk, delay and effort (respectively). Show More Summary
(PLOS) A new mathematical model, based on the deadliest malaria parasite, Plasmodium falciparum, could help develop antimalarials by identifying key metabolic targets, according to a study published in PLOS Computational Biology by Vassily Hatzimanikatis at École Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne (EPFL), Switzerland, and colleagues.