Commentary Article - (2022) Volume 9, Issue 3

Development and Analysis of the Computer Engineering
Toni Morrison*
Department of Social Sciences, University of Kean, USA
*Correspondence: Toni Morrison, Department of Social Sciences, University of Kean, USA, Email:

Received: 01-Jun-2022, Manuscript No. to social-22-69878; Editor assigned: 03-Jun-2022, Pre QC No. to social-22-69878(PQ); Reviewed: 17-Jan-2022, QC No. to social-22-69878; Revised: 22-Jun-2022, Manuscript No. to social-22-69878(R); Published: 29-Jun-2022


There is a shortage of peer-reviewed literature on the evaluation of computer workstations intended to be carried out directly, not to mention the use of virtual methods. The computer workplace assessment component is recommended by regulators investigating workplace injuries. Prior to 2020, these assessments were personally conducted in the office workplace. Data collection changes were required to transform the analysis into a reliable virtual format. The remote methods described provide a consistent approach that involves the client in the process.

From the dawn of the information age in the mid-1980s to 2020, the use of computers in the workplace increased significantly. As a result of the COVID-19 pandemic, many workers are moving to telecommuting (WFH) to comply with urgent public health guidelines, and many WFH jobs are expected to continue after the pandemic. The transition to WFH was quick and I didn’t have time to set up an ideal workspace. Ergonomic evaluations, which are usually done directly, had to be done using virtual technology.

Metabolic engineering involves the development and optimization of processes from single cells to fermentation, increasing the production of valuable chemicals such as health, food, energy and materials. The system approach to metabolic engineering has been gaining attention in recent years thanks to advances in strain engineering, accelerating the scaling from rapid prototyping to industrial production. Today’s metabolic engineering is on the path to true manufacturing techniques that take less time from conception to production, enabled by automated protocols for DNA assembly of metabolic pathways in genetically engineered producer strains.

Synthetic biology continues to advance by relying on more robust tools for transcriptional regulation, the most important component of which is the promoter. Many studies have attempted to characterize promoter functions, determine the principles for guiding their construction, and create promoters with higher expression or regulated inducible regulation. This review summarizes promoter architecture and focuses on new applications in the design and engineering of inducible promoters for metabolic engineering and cell therapy development, focusing on recent advances in this area. It also emphasizes the ability to more accurately predict promoter properties by extending new machine learning techniques to model and construct promoter sequences.


Biophysically realistic computer modeling of neural microcircuits served as a test site for hypotheses related to the structure and function of various brain microcircuits. Recent advances in single-cell transcriptmics provide snapshots of the molecular state of neurons and show that cell-specific genetic markers alter the electrophysiological properties of neurons. Integrating the details of these molecules with biophysical modeling provides unprecedented mechanism insights. In this opinion summary, we will consider systems biology-based strategies, including statistical deconvolution and gene ontology, to integrate the two approaches. This integration is expected to infer non-linear interactions between transcriptionally detailed neurons in different brain states. For the first evaluation of these integration strategies, it is recommended to test with a permeable phenotype such as epilepsy or a baseline biological model such as C. elegans.

These recommendations are a viable approach for many similar institutions around the world and help improve the learning outcomes of online education in various engineering subfields. Sharing the results of this study with other educators as the pandemic continues leads to the selection of more effective plans and best practices to improve the effectiveness of COVID-19 and post-pandemic online engineering education.



Conflict of Interest

The author has declared no conflict of interest.

Copyright: This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

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