PML School - Learn how to build custom PK and PK/PD models
Phoenix WinNonlin utilize the Pharsight Modeling Language (PML) to encode pharmacokinetic (PK) and pharmacodynamic (PD) models. While most models can be built with the graphical user interface in Phoenix, there are some models that require custom coding with PML.
Certara Support is launching a series of interactive webinars to teach users how to build PK and PK/PD models in Phoenix. The webinar topics will cover scenarios like simultaneous fitting of IV and PO data, target-mediated drug disposition, enterohepatic recirculation, tumor growth inhibition, and others. All topics will be introduced at a beginners level.
These seminars will occur every 2 weeks and are free to attend. Attendees will be able to ask questions and discuss how PML works after a brief tutorial.
Join us on Thursday, October 6, 2016, at 10:00 am EDT, where Dan Weiner will kick off our first PML School event.
Date: October 6, 2016
Time: 10:00am EDT
Register here: https://certara.webe...8abad1a9612b1de
About Our Speakers
Dr. Bernd Wendt has been teaching as a trainer at Certara and is a lecturer at the Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität (Munich) for more than 5 years, providing seminars in pharmacokinetics and molecular modeling. He is currently heading the global support group at Certara.
Christopher Mehl is the Customer Support Manager, and is a software trainer at Certara since 2003. He has conducted over 200 training courses with Pharsight desktop products such as Phoenix WinNonlin, IVIVC, NLME, PKS, and Trial Simulator. These include workshops at the US Food and Drug Administration, universities, customer sites, and courses open to the public.
Dr. Daniel Weiner is the co-author of Pharmacokinetic and Pharmacodynamic Data Analysis: Concepts and Applications, now in its 5th ed. Dr. Weiner is an Adjunct Associate Professor with Division of Pharmacotherapy and Experimental Therapeutics in the School of Pharmacy, University of North Carolina and is an Affiliate Professor of Pharmacometrics, Center for Translational Medicine in the School of Pharmacy at the University of Maryland. During his career he has provided PK/PD training to over 2,000 students.