Scientific topics: Bioinformatics
Content provider: iAnn
EMBL-ABR/ELIXIR workshop: Open Source and Software Development Best Practice
8 December 2016
University of Melbourne, AustraliaEMBL-ABR/ELIXIR workshop: Open Source and Software Development Best Practice https://www.embl-abr.org.au/bioinformatics-sw-workshop/ https://tess.elixir-europe.org/events/embl-abr-elixir-workshop-open-source-and-software-development-best-practice This workshop will provide an interactive forum to discuss, review and gain an overview of Open Source and Software Development and will be based on content from the ELIXIR Software Development Best Practices group and aims to explore how to harmonise EMBL-ABR efforts in this area. Participants will reflect together on their own experiences and discuss what are the challenges, mechanisms and recognition systems are for those who get involved in open source. We would like to use this also as an opportunity to further define what would be the best practice model in terms of software development when it comes to activities under EMBL-ABR. Bioinformaticians involved with software development are the target audience. 2016-12-08 09:00:00 UTC 2016-12-08 00:00:00 UTC EMBl-ABR Lab-14, University of Melbourne, Australia Lab-14 University of Melbourne Australia Computational biology Bioinformatics    workshops_and_courses  ABRlifescienceBioinformatics
Linux for Genomics
20 January 2017
Edinburgh, United KingdomLinux for Genomics http://genomics.ed.ac.uk/services/linux-genomics https://tess.elixir-europe.org/events/linux-for-genomics-04835f08-3c91-4dc6-be5c-9ccb661c495e Genomic studies produce vast amounts of data, usually in the form of very large text files. Linux is particularly suited to working with such files, and is therefore arguably one of the most important tools in a bioinformatician’s toolkit. The Linux command-line enables one to view, filter and manipulate large text files that are difficult or impossible to handle with applications like Word or Excel, write pipelines to perform certain tasks, and run bioinformatics software for which no web interface is available. In this workshop we will first cover the most used Linux commands, followed by a short introduction to several popular command-line tools that were especially developed for genomics as well as file formats commonly used in genomics (BED, FASTA, FASTQ, GFF/GTF, SAM/BAM, VCF). 2017-01-20 00:00:00 UTC 2017-01-20 00:00:00 UTC Edinburgh Genomics The King's Buildings, The University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, United Kingdom The King's Buildings, The University of Edinburgh Edinburgh United Kingdom Bioinformatics    workshops_and_courses  BioinformaticsLinux
Galaxy Australasia Meeting
3 - 9 February 2017
Melbourne, AustriaGalaxy Australasia Meeting https://www.embl-abr.org.au/game2017/ https://tess.elixir-europe.org/events/galaxy-australasia-meeting The conference starts 4 February and features two full days of keynotes, accepted and sponsor talks, poster and sponsor sessions, birds-of-a-feather gatherings, the conference dinner, and lots of opportunities for networking. The meeting is preceded by a Researcher Training Day on 3 February aimed at biomedical researchers who need to do bioinformatic analysis. Finally, the meeting is followed by a four day Galaxy Admin Training session for those installing and maintaining Galaxy servers. 2017-02-03 09:00:00 UTC 2017-02-09 00:00:00 UTC EMBl-ABR Lab-14, Melbourne, Austria Lab-14 Melbourne Austria Bioinformatics    meetings_and_conferences  ABRBioinformaticslifescience
Introduction to Linux and Workflows for Biologists
24 - 28 April 2017
Edinburgh, United KingdomIntroduction to Linux and Workflows for Biologists http://genomics.ed.ac.uk/services/introduction-linux-and-workflows-biologists https://tess.elixir-europe.org/events/introduction-to-linux-and-workflows-for-biologists Most high-throughput bioinformatics work these days takes place on the Linux command line. The programs which do the majority of the computational heavy lifting — genome assemblers, read mappers, and annotation tools — are designed to work best when used with a command-line interface. Because the command line can be an intimidating environment, many biologists learn the bare minimum needed to get their analysis tools working. This means that they miss out on the power of Linux to customise their environment and automate many parts of the bioinformatics workflow. This course will introduce the Linux command line environment from scratch and teach students how to make the most of its tools to achieve a high level of productivity when working with biological data. 2017-04-24 00:00:00 UTC 2017-04-28 00:00:00 UTC Edinburgh Genomics The King's Buildings, The University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, United Kingdom The King's Buildings, The University of Edinburgh Edinburgh United Kingdom Bioinformatics    workshops_and_courses  BioinformaticsLinuxWorkflows
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