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Health and Well-Being

Bioinformatics, synthetic biology, biomedicine, personalized medicine

Innovation in computing continues to yield dramatic productivity benefits to individuals, organizations, and societies, and nowhere is this more evident than in the potential of computing to improve dramatically the health and well-being of millions worldwide. Efforts to accomplish this far-reaching goal take many forms, including assisted cognition, tools for bioinformatics, synthetic biology, biomedicine, the confluence of mobile devices and healthcare, and personalized medicine.



Kathryn Zyskowski, Meredith Ringel Morris, Jeffrey P. Bigham, Mary L. Gray, and Shaun Kane, Accessible Crowdwork? Understanding the Value in and Challenge of Microtask Employment for People with Disabilities, ACM – Association for Computing Machinery, March 2015

Michael J. Paul, Ryen W. White, and Eric Horvitz, Search and Breast Cancer: On Disruptive Shifts of Attention over Life Histories of an Illness, no. MSR-TR-2014-144, 15 November 2014

Mohammed Shoaib, Jie Liu, and Matthai Phillipose, Energy Scaling in Multi-tiered Sensing Systems Through Compressive Sensing, IEEE – Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 14 September 2014

Christoph Lippert, Jing Xiang, Danilo Horta, Christian Widmer, Carl Kadie, David Heckerman, and Jennifer Listgarten, Greater power and computational efficiency for kernel-based association testing of sets of genetic variants, in Bioinformatics, pp. btu504, Oxford University Press, September 2014

Nicolo Fusi, Christoph Lippert, Neil D Lawrence, and Oliver Stegle, Warped linear mixed models for the genetic analysis of transformed phenotypes, in Nature communications, vol. 5, Nature Publishing Group, September 2014

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