Enough about sharing music. How about sharing proteomics software?
Seattle life-sciences software company Insilicos and the Institute for Systems Biology today announced the release of Trans-Proteomic Pipeline version 4.3.0. The open-source software includes a new tool called “Mayu” for computing the false-discovery rate of proteomics analyses, new features for analyzing electron-transfer dissociation data, and a “more robust build system” making it easier to run on more platforms.
The institute’s work on the software is funded by the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute and Insilicos’ work on it is funded by the National Human Genome Research Institute.