Computational Methods in Systems Biology

International Conference CMSB 2004, Paris, France, May 26-28, 2004, Revised Selected Papers

  • Vincent Danos
  • Vincent Schachter
Conference proceedings CMSB 2004

Part of the Lecture Notes in Computer Science book series (LNCS, volume 3082)

Also part of the Lecture Notes in Bioinformatics book sub series (LNBI, volume 3082)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
  2. Long Papers

    1. Corrado Priami, Paola Quaglia
      Pages 20-33
    2. C. Anthony Hunt, Glen E. P. Ropella, Michael S. Roberts, Li Yan
      Pages 34-42
    3. A. Bockmayr, A. Courtois, D. Eveillard, M. Vezain
      Pages 43-57
    4. Adrien Richard, Jean-Paul Comet, Gilles Bernot
      Pages 58-72
    5. Denys Chaume, Véronique Giudicelli, Kora Combres, Chantal Ginestoux, Marie-Paule Lefranc
      Pages 73-84
    6. Radu Mardare, Corrado Priami, Paola Quaglia, Oleksandr Vagin
      Pages 85-103
    7. Eric Fanchon, Fabien Corblin, Laurent Trilling, Bastien Hermant, Danielle Gulino
      Pages 104-118
    8. Vincent Danos, Sylvain Pradalier
      Pages 134-148
    9. Seiya Imoto, Tomoyuki Higuchi, SunYong Kim, Euna Jeong, Satoru Miyano
      Pages 149-160
    10. Dietmar Volz, Martin Eigel, Chaitanya Athale, Peter Bastian, Harald Hermann, Constantin Kappel et al.
      Pages 161-171
    11. Nathalie Chabrier-Rivier, François Fages, Sylvain Soliman
      Pages 172-191
    12. Adelinde M. Uhrmacher, Daniela Degenring, Jens Lemcke, Mario Krahmer
      Pages 192-206
    13. D. Chiarugi, M. Curti, P. Degano, R. Marangoni
      Pages 207-220
  3. Short Papers

About these proceedings

Introduction

The Computational Methods in Systems Biology (CMSB) workshop series was established in 2003 by Corrado Priami. The purpose of the workshop series is to help catalyze the convergence between computer scientists interested in language design, concurrency theory, software engineering or program verification, and physicists, mathematicians and biologists interested in the systems-level understanding of cellular processes. Systems biology was perceived as being increasingly in search of sophisticated modeling frameworks whether for representing and processing syst- level dynamics or for model analysis, comparison and refinement. One has here a clear-cut case of a must-explore field of application for the formal methods developed in computer science in the last decade. This proceedings consists of papers from the CMSB 2003 workshop. A good third of the 24 papers published here have a distinct formal methods origin; we take this as a confirmation that a synergy is building that will help solidify CMSB as a forum for cross-community exchange, thereby opening new theoretical avenues and making the field less of a potential application and more of a real one. Publication in Springer's new Lecture Notes in Bioinformatics (LNBI) offers particular visibility and impact, which we gratefully acknowledge. Our keynote speakers, Alfonso Valencia and Trey Ideker, gave challenging and somewhat humbling lectures: they made it clear that strong applications to systems biology are still some way ahead. We thank them all the more for accepting the invitation to speak and for the clarity and excitement they brought to the conference.

Keywords

Ensembl In silico Microarray Processing Simulation biochemical net bioinformatics computational systems biology concurrency formal methods logic microarray data analysis modeling natural computing object oriented design

Editors and affiliations

  • Vincent Danos
    • 1
  • Vincent Schachter
    • 2
  1. 1.CNRS, Université Paris DiderotFrance
  2. 2.CNRG GenoscopeEvryFrance

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/b107287
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2005
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Computer Science
  • Print ISBN 978-3-540-25375-4
  • Online ISBN 978-3-540-25974-9
  • Series Print ISSN 0302-9743
  • Series Online ISSN 1611-3349
  • About this book