The Center for Biomolecular Science and Engineering at the University of California, Santa Cruz--which is one of the institutions involved in providing support work for the ENCODE project and which also developed the computer programs that ran the sequencing of the human genome--is in charge of maintaining the database for sequence-related ENCODE data.
What does CBMSE stand for?
CBMSE stands for Center for BioMolecular Science and Engineering (US Naval Research Laboratory; Washington, DC)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Computer-Based Message System
- Conference Board of the Mathematical Sciences
- Convention Bureau della Marca Salentina
- Convergence of Broadcast and Mobile Services (DVB Consortium)
- Convergent Billing Management System (iSoftel)
- Crossett Brook Middle School (Duxbury, Vermont)
- Custer Baker Middle School (Franklin, Indiana)
- Custom Builder Management Solutions (Sylvania, OH)
- International Symposium on Computer-Based Medical Systems (IEEE Symposium)
- Caribbean Basin Maritime Security Alliance
- Capillary Basement Membrane Thickening
- Certification Board for Music Therapists, Inc
- Clinical Bulletin of Myofascial Therapy
- Competency Based Modular Training (apprentices)
- Computer-Based Medical Teaching (educational method)
- Corpus-Based Machine Translation (computational linguistics)
- Crested Butte Mountain Theatre (est. 1972; Crested Butte, CO)
- Canadian Blood and Marrow Transplant Group
- Certification Board for Myofascial Trigger Point Therapists
- Chemical and Biological Medical Treatment Symposia
Samples in periodicals archive:
AfriAfya, Nairobi, Kenya -- Center for Biomolecular Science and Engineering, UCSC Baskin School of Engineering Santa Cruz, United States -- Institute for One World Health, San Francisco, United States -- PATH (Program for Appropriate Technologies in Health), Seattle, United States -- The Smile Train, New York, United States About The Tech Museum Awards The concept for The Tech Museum Awards and its five categories was inspired in part by The State of the Future at the Millennium report of The Millennium Project of the American Council for the United Nations University, which recommends that award recognition is an effective way to accelerate scientific breakthroughs and technological applications to improve the human condition.