GaudiLabs joined the “How to grow (almost) anything” program, directed by George Church, professor of Genetics at Harvard medical school. The pilot class is based on a distributed educational model with FabLabs and Hackerspaces around the world. We try to combine knowledge on bio-engineering and nano-technology with the creative and hand’s on biohacking approach. Topics include DNA Nanostructures, Darwin on steroids, 3D Bioprinting, Engineering the Human Microbiome and many more . Let’s grow it. Here you find our project page .
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“Mysteries in Reference Lists by Martin Fenner. Since we spend quite a bit of time trying to figure out how to get things right in recording measurements, communicating what we’ve done, and helping others do the same, we’ve come to enjoy a deep respect for how difficult it is create an accurate, explicit recitation of the steps involved in any action. There’s just so much ambiguity in what we say — and also so much tacit knowledge in what we do. But some things are much simpler than others: for instance, academic citations. There are only a few possible elements: Title, Author(s), Date, Journal Name, Volume, Issue, Page(s), DOI, URL, plus some specialty reference elements available to ultra-professionals when needed. You’d think that almost nothing could go wrong. That’s why I enjoyed this post by Martin Fenner so much: Even in the simple case of citations created by scholarly professionals, mysteries are common. -Gary