PharmSci PhD student Jack Bufton wanted to find a way to cut down the process of analyzing data from his experiments. He knew there had to be a solution using code, but didn't have the development skills to build it.
Through an independent research program at U of T, Jack teamed up with fourth year Computer Sciences student Aman Sisodia to create a custom, low-cost solution to his research problem. Using automation, the duo found a way to translate hours of manual analysis into real-time results.
Pharmacy Open House showcases leading-edge education and research
More than 300 people attended event at the Leslie Dan Faculty of Pharmacy to see the future of pharmacy and pharmaceutical sciences.Read More
New CRISPR-based diagnostic test detects viruses in honeybees
New technology being developed at U of T’s Leslie Dan Faculty of Pharmacy has potential to improve detection of devastating viruses in honeybee colonies without the time and expense of sending samples to labs.Read More
Real world evidence has potential for major shift in drug approvals
Assistant Professor Mina Tadrous led national group to develop guidance on how real-world evidence can be used in drug approvals and decision-making.Read More