ANNOUNCE: Prophet for Windows NT/95 -- 60 day demo available

Carl Foeller cfoeller at bbn.com
Mon May 12 13:40:04 EST 1997


The National Institutes of Health and BBN Systems and Technologies
announce the availability of Prophet 5.0 for Windows NT and 95.  A copy
may be downloaded for a free 60 day evaluation from our Web site.

Prophet 5.0 is a software package that gives life science researchers a
wide range of computing capabilities.  Prophet offers advanced,
easy-to-use software tools for data management and visualization, and
statistical analysis - from simple descriptive statistics to
multi-factor ANOVA, logistic regression, and non-linear modeling.

Prophet 5.0 also offers tools for analyzing biological sequences, including
multiple sequence alignment, translation, restriction enzyme and
proteolytic cleavage analyses, PCR primer design, BLAST searches, remote
database retrievals, and more.

See our web pages (http://www-prophet.bbn.com) for more complete
descriptions and examples of Prophet's capabilities.

Download a fully functional copy of Prophet 5.0 from our web site
(http://www-prophet.bbn.com) and try it for free for 60 days.*
International guests should send email to prophet-info at bbn.com for
additional instructions.

Prophet 5.0 will be available soon for these UNIX platforms:
Sun/Solaris 2.4, DEC Alpha/Digital UNIX, and Silicon Graphics/IRIX 6.2.

If you need additional information or have questions regarding Prophet,
call us on the Prophet Hotline (800) 940-0103 or send electronic mail to
prophet-info at bbn.com.

The Prophet Software Group
at BBN Systems and Technologies
10 Moulton Street
M/S 6/2A
Cambridge, MA 02138
USA

--------------

Prophet is sponsored by the National Center for Research Resources at
the National Institutes of Health (NIH).  The NIH sponsors the
continuing improvement of the Prophet System as part of its effort to
promote advancement in the life sciences, in research, and in the
application of biotechnology.

*Prophet 5.0 is non-profit software developed by BBN under contract to
the NIH.




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