Tuesday, October 29, 2019
Computational methods are permeating all aspects of medicine—from understanding the basic nature of disease, to developing more effective therapeutics, to precisely diagnosing and treating individual patients. Focusing on precision medicine, systems pharmacology, and clinical decision support, this one-day conference highlights advances in computational medicine within Pittsburgh and across the nation.
Attendees will have an opportunity to display posters from relevant research fields during the lunch session. If you are interested in taking part, please complete all fields in the Google Form linked below. Poster abstract submissions are due before midnight on Friday, October 11, 2019. If your poster is accepted, you will be notified by Tuesday, October 15, 2019. Additionally, a subset of the poster presenters will be invited to give contributed talks at the conference and will be eligible to have up to $1,000 in travel expenses covered.POSTER SUBMISSION FORM
The conference will be held at the Wyndham Pittsburgh University Center, located next to the University of Pittsburgh's campus in Oakland. All conference events will be held in the Wyndham's Schenley Ballroom.
Wyndham Pittsburgh University Center
100 Lytton Ave
Pittsburgh, PA 15213
Parking is available to conference attendees at the rate of $8 for the day. The Wyndham has two available garages that attendees may use, which are marked on the map to the right.
1. The Wyndham garage is located beneath the hotel. The entrance is on the southern corner of the building.
2. The UPMC University Center garage is located beneath the UPMC University Center building. The entrance is to the north of the Wyndham's front door.
The Computational Medicine Conference is sponsored by the Biomedical Modeling Core of the Clinical and Translational Science Institute at the University of Pittsburgh; the Institute for Precision Medicine, a collaboration between the University of Pittsburgh and UPMC; and the Public Health Dynamics Laboratory at the University of Pittsburgh's Graduate School of Public Health.