Experiment collective intelligence:
Is it a group of people smarter who the smartest person in the group ? Go check on Friday 24 October 2014!
From your school or college , if you have internet access. We count on you !
Experiment with your intelligence in an online platform with other students. Use a different test to collaborate with science!
Students 2nd baccalaureate centers join this initiative , they will raise issues of both sciences and letters. The experiment will study the dynamics of individual and collective performance .
The test will have at least three hours duration.
Aragon is a pioneer in citizen science experience .
Download theflyer and feel free to make it known that you consider who could be interested.
Register now. Deadline for registration Octuber 15th.
Note: If you do not have the password for registration, you can apply through this correo.
Take an active part in this scientific experiment.
We're looking forward to your participation!
Note: The day of the experiment , we recommend using the browser Google Chrome or Mozilla Firefox
Surface screening results for PDB:1QCF. From up left to down right; a) beads represent protein spots and the color of each bead is related with the value of the scoring function, so colors from red to blue indicate lower values for the scoring function, b) histogram with the distribution of scoring function values, c) red and blue molecules represent crystallographic and predicted pose for the ligand, RMSD is lower than 1 Angstrom, and d) depiction of the hydrogen bonds established by the ligand with the closest residues.
What are prime numbers?
In the figure: The Sieve of Eratosthenes was created by Eratosthenes of Cyrene, a greek mathematician from the 3rd century B. C. It is a simple algorithm to find all prime numbers up to a specified integer.
In the figure: Riemann zeta function ζ(s) in the complex plane. The color of a point s encodes the value of ζ(s): dark colors denote values close to zero and hue encodes the value's argument. The white spot at s = 1 is the pole of the zeta function; the black spots on the negative real axis and on the critical line Re(s) = 1/2 are its zeros.
History of the prime numbers
GRIPENET: end of the first season