02/28/2017 04:40 PM EST
The astute among you (or the inveterate blog watchers) caught me blogging on a new outlet last week: DataScience@NIH. You’re not seeing double, and I haven’t abandoned NLM Musings from the Mezzanine. In January, 2017 I assumed the role of the NIH Interim Associate Director for Data Science (iADDS), as Dr. Phil Bourne stepped down … Continue reading "Think You’re Seeing Double?"
02/28/2017 04:20 PM EST
With the addition of “eye health” and “tonsillitis,” NIH’s website for patients, families, and consumers now covers 1,000 topics. Created and maintained by the National Library of Medicine, MedlinePlus.gov provides reliable, up-to-date health information on conditions, symptoms, diseases, and medications. Each health topic page provides a description of a condition or issue and directs users…
02/28/2017 01:33 PM EST
This blog post is directed toward all authors who have articles in PubMed. Have you ever discovered that your name isn’t spelled correctly in the citation on a PubMed record, or that there are mistakes in your affiliation, the title … Continue reading
02/28/2017 12:40 PM EST
The latest blog post on NCBI Insights introduces users to the PubMed Data Management System (PMDM), which allows publishers to correct PubMed citation data directly. Authors should contact journal publishers to correct PubMed citation mistakes.
02/28/2017 11:06 AM EST
A prototype online platform that uses real-time visualization and viral genome data to track the spread of global pathogens such as Zika and Ebola is the grand prize winner of the Open Science Prize. The international team competition is an initiative by the National Institutes of Health, in collaboration with the Wellcome Trust and the Howard Hughes Medical Institute (HHMI).
02/21/2017 11:12 AM EST
The newest video on the NCBI YouTube channel introduces the Sequence Viewer embedding API. A few quick examples illustrate how easy it is to embed Sequence Viewer into your own pages. Sequence Viewer is a graphical view of sequences and … Continue reading