Welcome to NMR Science, home page of Frank Delaglio
This site provides some highlights of the work and play of Frank Delaglio, a scientist who translates scientific concepts and research into practical software.
In the scientific community, Frank is best known for being the developer of NMRPipe, a software system for analysis of multidimensional Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR) spectral data. As of this year, NMRPipe has been cited more than 8,500 times in peer-reviewed scientific journals. Frank continues to participate in academic research on NMR structural biology. Frank's commercial work emphasizes software solutions and scientific guidance to increase the productivity of NMR-based structural biology, drug discovery, and quality assurance of vaccines and biologic therapeutics. Most recently, Frank served as Marketing Product Manager of NMR Software in the Life Sciences Group of Agilent Technologies.
Multidimensional NMR is the primary method used to study the high-resolution structure and interactions of proteins and other biomolecules in solution. This is valuable for several reasons. For one, most all functions of living cells are performed by proteins and nucleic acids interacting with other molecules, and many of these functions are common to all forms of cellular life. For another, many disease states are associated with the function or misfunction of proteins, and as such, most drugs work by interacting with a single protein or class of proteins. Many of Frank's software tools are used to help characterize the structure and dynamics of biomolecules, and to identify candidate molecules to serve as starting points of drug development for particular protein targets.
Frank's presentations for 2015 include:
University of California at Merced, Jan 2015
NIST Institute for Bioscience and Biotechnology Research, Feb 2015
University of California at Santa Cruz, Mar 2015
National Center for Protein Science Shanghai, May 2015
EMBO Course on NMR Protein Structure, Munich, July 2015
The first version of this site was posted on May 31, 2006. It was last updated on March 9, 2015.