bims: testimonials

Paolo Gallipoli, clinical senior lecturer in Haemato-Oncology at the Barts Centre in London, UK, on 2022‒06‒05:

Biomed News uses a dedicated ever improving machine-learning-based algorithm that matches my scientific interests and needs. This resource has now become invaluable to my research. It has also allowed me to share this with community on social media and through this create links with colleagues sharing a common interest which I believe would not have happened otherwise. The number of colleagues—some I do not have even know personally—who have thanked me for doing this is now in double digits!

Benjamin Winkeljann, Postdoc at the Ludwig-Maximilians University in Munich, Germany, on 2022‒05‒04:

Throughout last year, maintaining the Biomed News report on “non-viral vectors for gene delivery” was a great support in keeping up with the most recent studies in my field. I was impressed not only by the high accuracy of the preselection, but also its comprehensiveness. To further improve both quality and outreach of the report, I decided to share the responsibility for the curation with the lab I am affiliated with, i.e., the group of Olivia Merkel.

Sk Ramiz Islam, Senior Research Fellow in the Biophysics & Structural Genomics Division in Saha Institute of Nuclear Physics in Kolkata, India on 2022‒04‒04:

At first, I wasn’t sure whether it would work for me or not. But as time went on I realized its worthiness. Bims really helped me to keep track of the recent advancements in my research field even amidst the COVID chaos. Now I really look forward to every Sunday for the latest updates. It’s like a growing personalized library to me. It’s exciting, it’s invaluable. I highly recommend it to anyone who is keen to know the latest progress in biomedical science.

Ralitsa Madsen, Research Fellow in the Cell Signalling Research Group at the University College London on 2022‒03‒04:

Keeping up with the scientific literature can be a daunting task. I had tried my luck with various options until I finally found the one that works best: Biomed News. The weekly supply of pre-sorted scientific articles, ranked according to my personal preferences, is invaluable. It makes it more efficient to keep up with the most relevant science, and has allowed me to forge new collaborative relationships with others in my field. As an early career researcher, I cannot recommend it enough!

Kelsey Fisher-Wellman, Assistant Professor in the Department of Physiology at the East Carolina Diabetes and Obesity Institute on 2022‒02‒04:

Early in my independent career I was offered the opportunity to participate in BioMed News. In addition to keeping pace with the bleeding edge of discovery, curating these weekly reports helped us identify key unanswered questions. Many of these open questions are now reflected in the lab’s central research focus. Although success in biomedical research is multifactorial, I personally attribute a large portion of the lab's early success to the insights gained by participating in BioMed News!"

Christian Frezza, the Alexander von Humboldt Professor of Metabolomics in Aging in Faculty of Medicine at the University of Cologne on 2022‒01‒04:

As a scientist, being up to date with the literature is a must. Yet, the overwhelming number of papers and reviews on any given topics makes it very hard to stay on top of current works, and PubMed [searching] is no longer enough. Biomed News offers a unique opportunity to identify papers that match your exact needs using a dedicated machine-learning-based relevance order that is based on your scientific interest. What is even more exciting is that this algorithm improves every time you select new papers. Forget keywords, PubMed searches, and lengthy scrolling. Get Biomed News, select your relevant papers today!

Hanna Salmonowicz postdoctoral researcher at the International Institute of Molecular Mechanisms and Machines of the Polish Academy of Sciences contributed this picture on 2021‒07‒28

Bims tribute by Hanna Salmonowicz