It’s a huge undertaking, and I am delighted to announce that the life sciences team is now ready to graduate from our X lab and become a standalone Alphabet company, with Andy Conrad as CEO. While the reporting structure will be different, their goal remains the same. They’ll continue to work with other life sciences companies to move new technologies from early stage R&D to clinical testing—and, hopefully—transform the way we detect, prevent, and manage disease.
The team is relatively new but very diverse including software engineers, oncologists, and optics experts. This is the type of company we hope will thrive as part of Alphabet and I can’t wait to see what they do next.
- National University of Science and Technology, ZimbabweComputer Science
Who won in the Malema, Mbalula twar? No one really, but we all lost | me...
Twitter can be a pretty tricky thing when you're a politician, just ask Helen Zille. It can be difficult enough to come off looking good whe
South Africa's first Bitcoin ATM comes to Johannesburg | memeburn
If you're not virtually mining it or relying on the kindness of the internet, the most common way of getting Bitcoin cryptocurrency is to tr
Linux Containers and the Future Cloud | Linux Journal
Linux-based container infrastructure is an emerging cloud technology based on fast and lightweight process virtualization. It provides its u