The Human Protein Atlas Image Classification calls on participants to train machine learning models to classify the patterns of protein expression within images of human cells. The team behind the Cell Atlas of the Human Protein Atlas has opened up an online machine learning competition...Read more
Mapping of cells and proteins improved with combination of massively multiplayer crowdsourcing and AI Results from a groundbreaking citizen science project ..Read more
The advances in histology and cytology, and biology as a whole, wouldn't have been possible without the invention of the microscope. To enlarge objects multiple times, and to be able to study these objects much more closely has contributed a great deal to science, if not the most...Read more
A bit more than two decades ago, the first Diablo game was released to the world. A game about a lone hero tasked with bringing down Diablo, one of the lords of Hell. This month we highlight a namesake to this hellish lord of terror, the protein DIABLO...Read more
In an article in "Onkologi i Sverige" (Swedish) Prof. Fredrik Pontén has written an article on the history, background and development of the Human Protein Atlas project. General strategies and historic milestones are described as well as an update of the current status of the three main parts of the current version of the Human Protein Atlas; the Normal Tissue Atlas, the Cell Atlas and the recent Pathology Atlas.
Read the full article (in Swedish)...Read more
February 24, 2019 - February 26, 2019
Dr. Emma Lundberg, will give a presentation on "Dissecting spatiotemporal variations of the human proteome" at the Cell Symposium "Single Cells: Technology to Biology" held at the A* STAR Genome Institute of Singapore. She will present on Monday February 25, at 16:15.Programme
March 11, 2019 - March 13, 2019
The 9th Alpbach workshop will take place in the state-of-the-art Congress Centre in Alpbach/Austria.