BioNome Offers
Best Research Programs

Board of Research Programs

BioNome is a bioinformatic CRO with expertise in analyzing and integrating diverse high throughput biological data, literature and data mining, and custom development of bioinformatic analysis pipelines. BioNome provides customized contract research programs that aids in scientific experimentation and research, helping in understanding the genetic basis of disease, how unique adaptations occur, discovering new agricultural species, and analyzing the differences between different organism populations.

From advising on the best way to undertake your research to providing regular, proactive updates on your project status, we tailor our services exactly to your needs. Whether your project is large or small, we provide multi-disciplinary, multi-platform solutions that drive projects from concept through to data delivery and interpretation.

From an initial discussion of your requirements we will confirm how we can help, and if you’d like to proceed, we’ll assign an expert team and project leader.

Note: Please provide all requested details at least 10 days before your expected submission date so that our team has a good time to deliver its best work.


Fee structure

The standard fee structure for the research program is very nominal. And the fee is based on the duration and stream of the research project. Group participants shall be eligible for discounts.

Aspects of Research Proposal or Project

Scientific Article Writing of Research Programs or Proposals

  1. What exactly do you want to study?
  2. Why is it worth studying?
  3. Does the proposed study have practical significance?
  4. What is the researcher’s perspective or viewpoint?
  1. What have others said about this topic?
  2. Are there consistent findings or do past studies disagree?
  3. Are there flaws in the body of existing research that you feel you can remedy?
  4. What theories address it and what do they say?
  1. What inquiry approach are you using?
  2. Will you conduct an experiment or survey?
  3. Will you undertake field research, or are you going to focus on the reanalysis of statistics already created by others?
  4. Will it be appropriate to select a sample? If so, how will you do that?
  5. If there is any possibility that your research will have an impact on those you study, how will you ensure that they are not harmed by the research?
  1. How will you actually collect the data for your study (observation, interviews, document analysis, focus group, photography and video, etc.)?
  1. What kind of analysis do you plan to conduct?
  2. What is the purpose and logic of your analytical approach? Are you interested in precise description?
  3. Do you intend to explain why things are the way they are? Do you plan to account for variations in some quality (for example, why are some students more liberal than others)?
  4. What possible explanatory variables will your analysis consider, and how will you know if you’ve explained the variables adequately?
  5. How can you verify you study?
  1. What did you learn?
  2. What worked and what didn’t?
  3. How does your data answer or inform your research question(s)?
  1. How can you apply or use what you learned?
  2. How might others use it?
  3. What were the limitations of your research?
  4. What implications are there for further research?

Babbie, E. (1992).The Practice of Social Research, Sixth Edition. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth Publishing Company; Creswell, J.W. (1998).Qualitative Inquiry and Research Design: Choosing Among Five Traditions. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications; Patton, M.Q. (1990).Qualitative Evaluation and Research Methods. Newberry Park, CA: Sage Publications.