Google is adding more tools to its Bioinformatic Tools suite, which includes tools for automating data analysis and generating new insights for bioinvention projects.
Google has made Bioinformatics a feature in the Android version of the Google Analytics mobile app, and it’s also available for Google Maps, which is where it’s been available for a while.
In addition to Google’s Bioinstrumentation, Bioinstruments is an open source project by a team led by Dr. Michael Breen.
Bioinstrations provides a set of tools to automate and analyze data from a wide range of data sources, including genomic, proteomic, and other studies, in order to identify new biomarkers for disease, diagnose diseases, or identify the biological basis of disease.
“We are thrilled to add Bioinstructions to Google Analytics,” said Brian Shrader, Google’s director of product management.
“Bioinstrumentations has a strong foundation in machine learning, data mining, and machine learning.
We are committed to helping companies build more efficient and reliable data pipelines, which helps them deliver better services to their customers.”
The tools are open source, but they’re not available in the Google Play store.
Google said Bioin Instruments will help researchers develop data pipelines for their research projects.
The company also has a collection of other tools that are focused on bioinstrument analysis.
Among those tools are Bioinfusion and Bioinjector.
Bioinjection, Bioinspector, and Bioinfusion can be used to analyze whole genomes and identify mutations in the proteins that are responsible for the disease or the phenotype.
Also available is Bioinformer, a data analysis tool that can generate new data for analyses of new data or existing data, according to the company.
Some of the tools can be accessed by tapping the “analyze” tab on a tool and clicking the “Analyze” button.
For example, a bioinformer can generate a list of all known protein mutations and their molecular weights, and a bioinfusion is able to identify proteins with a particular mutation that may cause a phenotype or cause a disease.