Why study Bioinformatics and Modeling ....

From genome sequencing to the detailed analysis of cellular processes, over the investigation protein structures, solving current biological problems requires more and more an interdisciplinary approach that combines experimental and theoretical skills. This combination of disciplines allows for the computational analysis, modeling and simulation of biological systems ranging from the molecular and cellular level until the level of organisms and populations.

This evolution presents new challenges for computer scientists, physicists, chemists and biologists which can only be met when all learn more about each others area of research. This is exactly the goal of this Master program!

The Master is organized around two important biological themes in which bioinformatics and modeling plays an important role: biomolecular sequence and structure, on the one hand, and cellular function on the other.

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... at the Université Libre de Bruxelles ?

The ULB, with its 21,000 students, 27% of whom come from abroad, and its very cosmopolitan body of staff, is an intrinsically international institution open to both Europe and to the whole world.

Founded on the principle of free-thinking analysis which advocates independent reasoning and the rejection of dogma in all its forms.

With its three Nobel Prize winners, a Fields medal, three Wolf Prize for physics, two Marie Curie Prizes and 29% of the Francqui prizes awarded, the university is also a major research centre which is recognized by the academic community the world over.

For about a decade now the university has been actively involved in maximizing research potential in both Brussels and Charleroi, where it has set up a biotechnology pole around its renowned Institute for Biology and Molecular Medicine (IBMM) & Institute of Medical Immunology( IMI)

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... in Brussels?

Brussels is one of the most cosmopolitan cities in the world. It is more than 1000 years old. Today the name Brussels also stands for a city with 19 boroughs covering 162 km2 housing a million inhabitants and forming one of the three Regions of the federal Belgian state. Brussels is the capital of the Kingdom of Belgium. It is officially bilingual (French and Dutch), although it boasts an astonishing variety of cultures, styles and nationalities. Nearly one third of its population is of foreign origin, and this makes for a unique atmosphere in which cultures interact easily with one another. English is rapidly becoming a lingua franca in Brussels because of the numerous international political organizations. Thus, language is not a barrier in the capital of Europe.

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