Mathieu Lupien, a scientist at Ontario Cancer Institute, the research arm of the Princess Margaret Cancer Centre at University Health Network, said.
What does OCI stand for?
OCI stands for Ontario Cancer Institute (Canada)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
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See other definitions of OCI
We have 142 other meanings of OCI in our Acronym Attic
- Office of the Correctional Investigator of Canada
- Oil Change Interval (engine maintenance)
- Oil Corrosion Inhibitor (vessels)
- Okinawa Christian Institute (Japan)
- Old College Inn (restaurant, Knoxville, Tennessee)
- Omron Canada, Inc. (Ontario, Canada)
- On-Campus Interview (various universities)
- Onderwijs Commissie Informatica (Education Committee for Computer Science, Delft University of Technology)
- Online Commercial Intent/Intention
- Online Curve Interpolator (function of CNC to reproduce free-from contours)
- Open Cable Initiative
- Open Catalog Interface (Sap Software)
- Open Circuit Interconnection (Nortel)
- Open Circuit Interval
- Open Collector Interface (Opticom)
- Open Computing Infrastructure (OSF)
- Open Constitution Initiative (China)
- Open Container Initiative (computing standards)
- Open Control Interface (database publishing schema)
- Operating Companies Income
Samples in periodicals archive:
Igor Jurisica at the Ontario Cancer Institute, and scientists at Princess Margaret Hospital and University Health Network, is using computer company IBM (NYSE:IBM) World Community Grid, a network of PCs and laptops with the power equivalent to some of the world's fastest supercomputers.
Richardson of the Ontario Cancer Institute in Toronto and his colleagues implanted human liver cells into mice and infected the animals with the hepatitis C virus.
Initially, Platform LSF ActiveCluster will link desktop computers from the Princess Margaret Hospital-affiliated Ontario Cancer Institute to boost compute power for large database searches and selected eHealth projects.
The nine-member research team includes two Japanese: Atsushi Hirao of the Ontario Cancer Institute at the University of Toronto and Hiroki Yoshida, of the Department of Immunology at the Medical Institute of Bioregulation, Kyushu University.
HIGH-FREQUENCY ultrasound could reveal how well tumours are responding to chemotherapy within hours of the start of the treatment, say scientists at the Ontario Cancer Institute in Toronto.