Sign in: Staff/Students
Scientists are warning that we have created “a perfect storm” for diseases from wildlife to spill over into humans and spread quickly around the world.
As part of a global effort to study how and where new diseases emerge, scientists at the University of Liverpool have led the development of a pattern-recognition system to predict which wildlife diseases pose the most risk to humans.
Professor Matthew Baylis spoke to BBC News science correspondent Victoria Gill.
Film by David Cheeseman
All recent news
Gallium oxide: Crystal Complexity Tamed by Machine Learning
Becoming an Expert: Using data science to identify health inequalities for people with dementia
REMINDER: Library resources and support
Postcard: Citizens’ jury debate ethical use of electronic health data in Uganda
Institute of Irish Studies’ first Artist in Residence, Fion Gunn brings exhibition to VG&M
Becoming an Expert: #PhD student James Watson (@Jmswats) is using data science to identify health inequalities for people with #dementia➡️http://bit.ly/3Pt0ifJ
"We hosted what we believe may have been the first healthcare-related citizens' jury in Uganda, which aimed to garner attitudes towards the use of electronic medical data in the research context."
@LivUniISMIB @IDIMakerere #Postcard #PublicEngagement https://news.liverpool.ac.uk/2022/08/12/postcard-citizens-jury-debate-ethical-use-of-electronic-health-data-in-uganda/
Check out the new blog from @Jasmine_Grace_ from @LivUniPsyc, @livuniIPH
Why not join Jasmine and the team at the @World_Museum on Sat 20th August at 11am to bust taboos, dispel myths and learn about #menstrualcycles and #periods
Read her blog here: https://tinyurl.com/LivUniBlogJW