Data mining

Happy New Year 2019: Continuing education on material analytics and artificial intelligence (AI) in May

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To make a good start into 2019 even better, how about state-of-the-art continuing education? The Deutsche Gesellschaft für Materialkunde (DGM) provides the opportunity to hear renowned researchers and practitioners from the field of material analytics and artificial intelligence (AI) in Dresden between May, 20th and 21st.

Lecturers are from: Fraunhofer IKTS, IWS, IPMS, GLOBALFOUNDRIES and ScienceDesk.

Dr. Carlos Viol Barbosa will provide a training about the topic: “From Structured Queries to Data Mining: Applications of Modern Database Technologies for Experimental Research”. This will include:

  • Flexible data structures for materials
  • Novel tools for the extraction of patterns from experimental spectroscopy data
  • Learning from the interaction with users

In case of interest, please drop us a short note or find the link with the complete program here (

adminHappy New Year 2019: Continuing education on material analytics and artificial intelligence (AI) in May
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ScienceDesk @ Fraunhofer Cluster Nanoanalytics

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ScienceDesk is delighted to get the opportunity for a speech at the Fraunhofer Cluster Nanoanalytics meeting in Dresden on 4th December. Thanks to Prof. Dr. Ehrenfried Zschech from Fraunhofer IKTS, Dr. Barbosa will share his ideas about the indexation of experimental data.

Please klick the link for more information on nanoanalytics research in Dresden (

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Digital transformation in inorganic chemistry and material research

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Yesterday, Dr. Barbosa was invited to present his thoughts on “Research Data Management for Material Science with data mining support”. His former employer, the Max Planck Institute for Chemical Physics of Solids (MPI CPfS), was hosting the German Chemical Society (Gesellschaft Deutscher Chemiker, GDCh) in Dresden. We thank the scientific contact person, Prof. Dr. Claudia Felser, for providing us with the opportunity.

Please use the link for more detailed information on the meeting (

Stephan MesckeDigital transformation in inorganic chemistry and material research
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Talk at TU Dresden today: The fastest way to organize data and samples

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Today at 1pm, Dr. Carlos Viol Barbosa and Dr. Lukas Wollmann give a talk at TU Dresden. The Chair of Materials Science and Nanotechnology of Prof. Dr. Gianaurelio Cuniberti invites to the seminar of complex nano materials group.

Here is what you can expect: “Platforms for science tend to replicate paper-based documentation and folder-based organization on the computer screen. The scientific process, from data acquisition to publication, could be greatly improved by recent advances in network theory, artificial intelligence and data mining. Stepping in this direction, we created a scientific database system where the experimental data is homogenized and deep-indexed. This allows the autonomous exploration of data to identify numeric features and correlations in large material datasets. ScienceDesk’s final goal is to create a friendly environment for data ingestion into research cycles, where correlated data, samples, experiments and articles can be efficiently retrieved.”

Please find more information about the running seminar here (

adminTalk at TU Dresden today: The fastest way to organize data and samples
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dresden I exists about ScienceDesk

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The recent issue of the dresden I exists blog deals with the ScienceDesk solution for research data management and the team behind the company. Find out more about our business idea and its realization, challenges and tips for start-ups, and what support is helpful along the way.

full text here: (

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Digital Technology in Science

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Dr. Carlos Viol Barbosa, the CEO of ScienceDesk, is sharing his thoughts about “How to Better Apply New Digital Technology in Science” at Medium.
As a short summary: Software developers need to establish closer contact with scientists from different fields. Platforms should be designed to take into account the actual needs of the scientists on the lab floor. Investors need to take note of the strong demand for data management solutions in areas other than the life sciences, including, for example, the material sciences. We mustn’t be afraid to try out creative solutions. Let’s bring all scientists into the 21st century.

Please find the link to the full article here (

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