The Biomedical Informatics Shared Resource (BISR), a new Shared Resource of the NYU Cancer Institute (NYUCI), aims to provide to all members of the NYUCI rapid, high-quality, and cost-effective access to state of- the-art and novel bioinformatics and medical informatics methods, tools, infrastructure and expert consulting/analyses as well as broader collaborative science opportunities with highly qualified informatics faculty. The BISR is leveraged by the launching and development since 2009 of the NYU Center for Health Informatics and Bioinformatics (CHIBI), which provides BISR with: a large and high-impact faculty with expertise in all aspects of bioinformatics and medical informatics;a High Performance Computing Facility (HPC), 7 informatics methods development labs, a full range of educational activities, full informatics support of high throughput assays, and the Best Practices Integrative Informatics Consulting core (BPIC) BISR will offer the following informatics services, and resources: BISR faculty and staff embedded in the NYUCI;dedicated NYUCI member access consulting faculty within a branch of BPIC specifically devoted to cancer research;dedicated access to HPC resources;and unlimited access to automated data analysis pipelines, software, best practices, educational and training seminars, courses and materials. BISR enforces diverse and strict QA operating procedures;it has numerous fruitful interactions with most NYUCI shared resources. Finally, BISR implements cost-effective chargeback and usage policies, is comprehensively advised by a User Advisory, and reports directly to the NYUCI director and executive advisory committee.
Modem cancer research critically depends on advanced computing for experimental data generation, storage, and interpretation. The Biomedical Informatics Shared Resource provides cutting-edge computing and data storage infrastructure, along with human expert consulting and collaboration to Cancer Institute members in support of all aspects of their research.
|Jin, Honglei; Yu, Yonghui; Hu, Young et al. (2015) Divergent behaviors and underlying mechanisms of cell migration and invasion in non-metastatic T24 and its metastatic derivative T24T bladder cancer cell lines. Oncotarget 6:522-36|
|Zhou, Sherry; Weitzman, Michael; Vilcassim, Ruzmyn et al. (2015) Air quality in New York City hookah bars. Tob Control 24:e193-8|
|Brocato, Jason; Costa, Max (2015) 10th NTES Conference: Nickel and arsenic compounds alter the epigenome of peripheral blood mononuclear cells. J Trace Elem Med Biol 31:209-13|
|Cohen, Mitchell D; Vaughan, Joshua M; Garrett, Brittany et al. (2015) Acute high-level exposure to WTC particles alters expression of genes associated with oxidative stress and immune function in the lung. J Immunotoxicol 12:140-53|
|Ota, Mitsuhiko; Horiguchi, Masahito; Fang, Victoria et al. (2014) Genetic suppression of inflammation blocks the tumor-promoting effects of TGF-? in gastric tissue. Cancer Res 74:2642-51|
|McKinney, Caleb; Zavadil, Jiri; Bianco, Christopher et al. (2014) Global reprogramming of the cellular translational landscape facilitates cytomegalovirus replication. Cell Rep 6:9-17|
|Vazquez-Cintron, Edwin J; Vakulenko, Maksim; Band, Philip A et al. (2014) Atoxic derivative of botulinum neurotoxin A as a prototype molecular vehicle for targeted delivery to the neuronal cytoplasm. PLoS One 9:e85517|
|Jhaveri, Komal; Chandarlapaty, Sarat; Lake, Diana et al. (2014) A phase II open-label study of ganetespib, a novel heat shock protein 90 inhibitor for patients with metastatic breast cancer. Clin Breast Cancer 14:154-60|
|Wu, Meng; Yang, Feikun; Ren, Zhihua et al. (2014) Identification of the nuclear localization signal of SALL4B, a stem cell transcription factor. Cell Cycle 13:1456-62|
|Kaneko, Syuzo; Bonasio, Roberto; Saldaña-Meyer, Ricardo et al. (2014) Interactions between JARID2 and noncoding RNAs regulate PRC2 recruitment to chromatin. Mol Cell 53:290-300|
Showing the most recent 10 out of 491 publications