Transactions on Computational Systems Biology IX [electronic resource] / edited by Corrado Priami.Material type: TextLanguage: English Series: Lecture Notes in Computer Science: 5121Publisher: Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 2008Description: online resourceContent type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9783540887652Subject(s): Computer science | Computer software | Electronic data processing | Computer simulation | Bioinformatics | Biological models | Computer Science | Computational Biology/Bioinformatics | Systems Biology | Simulation and Modeling | Algorithm Analysis and Problem Complexity | Computation by Abstract Devices | Computing MethodologiesAdditional physical formats: Printed edition:: No titleDDC classification: 570.285 LOC classification: QH324.2-324.25Online resources: Click here to access online
A Quantitative bgl Operon Model for E. coli Requires BglF Conformational Change for Sugar Transport -- Punctuated Equilibrium in Statistical Models of Generalized Coevolutionary Resilience: How Sudden Ecosystem Transitions Can Entrain Both Phenotype Expression and Darwinian Selection -- Stochastic Calculus of Looping Sequences for the Modelling and Simulation of Cellular Pathways -- The BlenX Language with Biological Transactions.
The LNCS journal Transactions on Computational Systems Biology is devoted to inter- and multidisciplinary research in the fields of computer science and life sciences and supports a paradigmatic shift in the techniques from computer and information science to cope with the new challenges arising from the systems oriented point of view of biological phenomena. This issue contains four highly detailed papers. The first paper focuses on quantitative aspects of the bgl operon for E.coli. The second contribution deals with ecosystem transitions affecting phenotype expressions and selection mechanisms. The third paper presents the Stochastic Calculus of Looping Sequences (SCLS) suitable for the description of microbiological systems, such as cellular pathways, and their evolution. The final contribution describes the use of biological transactions to make atomic sequences of interactions in the BlenX language.