What is computational biology?

It is a branch of mathematics that deals with the analysis of the behaviour of biological systems.

Computational biology has attracted attention for a variety of reasons.

It is being studied in some areas of medicine, and it is gaining popularity in the field of engineering, especially in areas such as biotechnology and energy.

One area that has been especially exciting is computational fluid dynamics (CFD), a branch which deals with fluid dynamics.

In CFD, objects in space move in and out of place.

A moving object can move, for example, from one location to another by moving its mass in the same direction as the object.

In other words, the motion of a moving object is related to the motion the object is in relative to another object.

A CFD system can simulate this motion in real time.

This means that a moving system can move in a way that mimics the way a fluid moves in a fluid system.

In a fluid, the moving fluid acts as a fluid in a system that is moving, in the sense that it acts as an agent that is changing the fluid as it moves.

This can be done using a fluid flow model, which is an approach that uses a set of mathematical principles to model the behaviour that is occurring in a liquid system.

The approach is known as fluid dynamics: it is an important component of computational fluid mechanics (CFM), which is the field that is currently the focus of most research in computational biology.

CFM has been used to study the behaviour and interactions of fluids in systems of matter, such as the heart, and fluids in the human body, such the heart muscle.

Computers and computers are also used to make decisions, such in medical research.

One example of this is the way in which systems of complex machines make decisions about the way to respond to an external threat, such a virus.

This is known in computing as the “information theory of decision-making”.

The information theory of behaviour In order to study this, a computer needs to be able to understand how to process information about a system, or how to make decision about that system.

Computationally, this involves modelling the behaviour as a function of the system being modeled.

The computational model can then be compared with the actual behaviour of the model to understand what the model is doing.

This allows a computer to compare the actual and the model, and compare what is happening.

For example, the physical world in which we live has many variables that can affect the behaviour.

For the model that is being used to model this, the model needs to know about the physical environment of the human being.

This environment includes the physical properties of the body, including the position of the centre of mass of the brain, the location of the heart and other organs, and other factors such as skin temperature and oxygen levels.

Computations such as those that use computer models can also use computer simulations to investigate the behaviour in the real world, and how that behaviour might change as the simulation evolves.

The human body has a number of properties that affect the movement of blood in a body: it can move along a straight line, or along a curved line.

It can also change direction or velocity depending on the shape of the object in front of it.

These properties can influence the speed at which the blood flows in the body.

The behaviour of a system of matter is related not only to how the physical systems interact with each other, but also to how they are structured.

For this reason, computational fluid biology has been developed to study systems of material, and their interactions with each another.

For a biological system to be a computational system, it must have a set or structure of behaviour that can be observed and understood by a computer.

A set of properties are usually described by a set called a “property”.

A property can be a set that describes a particular behaviour.

Examples of properties include a property of a substance, such fluid, or a property that is an independent variable, such an internal state.

The properties of biological processes can be modeled by mathematical tools.

These mathematical tools can be used to describe a biological process, such that it can be analysed in the context of a biological model.

The mathematical tools are then used to predict how the process might change, and to understand why it might change.

The same mathematical tools that describe the behaviour can also be used by computational fluid systems to model systems of fluid.

A computer simulation of the interaction between a biological fluid and an internal fluid is called a simulation.

Computation is used to understand the behaviour, but the modelling is done using mathematical tools to predict the behaviour itself.

These are called “behavioural insights”.

For example in modelling fluid flow, a mathematical model is used that predicts the flow rate of a fluid.

The flow rate can be calculated by measuring the rate of the fluid in the system.

These flow rate predictions are then compared to the actual flow rate.

In the case of a simulation, the predicted flow rate is used as a “state” of the simulation.