bioinformation

bioinformation,

n organizational prop-erties of biological systems. Also called
information medicine hypothesis and
information biology.
References in periodicals archive ?
The authors, however, draw attention to the ways in which broader debates about the storage of bioinformation in both countries plays a role, with Austria being highly sceptical of genetic technologies in general; this may have influenced some of the responses.
Forensic scientist Wick, bioinformation scientist Samir V.
Prometheus, biotech companies "are working to make sure the [patent claims] focus more on the novelty and the testing processes at the exclusion of computers for processing bioinformation in patent claims," says Edward Reines, a partner at Weil, Gotshal & Manges.
This issue's resources department offers a comprehensive listing of bioinformation databases in use today, as well as the tools available to analyze that data and guidance on how researchers can use this information to advance their own research efforts.
Rather than dwelling on causality, bioregulatory medicine furthers an open and nonlinear flow of bioinformation, which can counteract dysregulatory factors and activate self-corrective mechanisms, or homeostasis.
This biophysical view of life provides the rudiments of a scientific foundation for CAM modalities involving the transfer of bioinformation carried by a small energy signal (Rubik, 2002, p.
The HSD could also be seen as a state's assumption of ownership over, and commercialization of, its citizens' bioinformation.
Xanthon is a bioinformation solutions company created to commercialize its patented electrochemical detection technology for the direct analysis of DNA, RNA, and proteins.
She provides a description of the recent Infoethics Congresses and mentions the rapid growth of another area of applied ethics, bioinformation ethics or bioinfoethics.
Writing from a perspective informed by Marxism and feminist sociology, they are critical of how a wide range of these fields interact with society, including the development of evolutionary theory in the post-genomic age and its implications for a new social Darwinism, the professionalization and compartmentalization of bioethics, the dangers of consumer eugenics, and the global commodification of bioinformation.

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