31 May 2007
Oxford Professors Denis Noble (Emeritus Professor of Cardiovascular Physiology) and Martin Kemp (Professor of the History of Art) illustrate how e-research enables new forms of collaboration, visualization and data collection in the sciences and humanities, with examples from their work on:
Using computer models of biological organs and systems to interpret function from the molecular to the whole body level (specifically heart modelling)
Single view metrology to analyse forms in spaces in Renaissance paintings
This event launched the conference ‘World Wide Science: The Promise, Threats and
Realities of e-Research’, supported by the e-Horizons Institute (part of the James Martin 21st
Century School) and held in collaboration with the Oxford e-Research Centre.