Biological Data

Biological data are data or measurements collected from biological sources, which are often stored or exchanged in a digital form. Biological data are commonly stored in files or databases. Examples of biological data are DNA base-pair sequences, and population data used in ecology.

Other articles related to "biological, data, biological data":

Bioinformatics - Introduction
... of the importance of information transmission, accumulation and processing in biological systems, in 1978 Paulien Hogeweg, coined the term "Bioinformat ... Examples of relevant biological information processes studied in the early days of bioinformatics are the formation of complex social interaction structures by simple behavioral rules, and the information ... re-discovered to refer to the creation and maintenance of a database to store biological information such as nucleotide sequences and amino acid sequences ...
MA Plot
... or DNA (target samples), which can provide data on relative gene expression levels (in the case of RNA) or gene copy number (for DNA) ... An M plot is a mathematical tool that determines if there is a need to correct data for differences between microarray plates that are not due to the biological data itself ... This difference is not due to the biological data but to differences in the experimental system that produced the images ...
... ADEPD is the acronym for Atlantic Data Base for Exchange Processes at the Deep Sea Floor (MAS3-CT97-0126) which was a marine research project funded by the EU from 1998 to 2000 as part of MAST III (Marine ... Aim of the ADEPD project was to build up a joint data base for deep sea biological and geochemical data from a variety of sources and to conduct a ... North Atlantic, since from this area most data are available and it is the most perturbed deep sea region due to human activities ...

Famous quotes containing the words data and/or biological:

    This city is neither a jungle nor the moon.... In long shot: a cosmic smudge, a conglomerate of bleeding energies. Close up, it is a fairly legible printed circuit, a transistorized labyrinth of beastly tracks, a data bank for asthmatic voice-prints.
    Susan Sontag (b. 1933)

    When human beings have been fascinated by the contemplation of their own hearts, the more intricate biological pattern of the female has become a model for the artist, the mystic, and the saint. When mankind turns instead to what can be done, altered, built, invented, in the outer world, all natural properties of men, animals, or metals become handicaps to be altered rather than clues to be followed.
    Margaret Mead (1901–1978)