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Content provider: Bioinformatics Visualization 

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Keywords: Genome  or Galaxy 

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Contributors: Michael Ball  or Vicky Schneider  or Prof. Tom Freeman  or Martin Hubalek  or Marek Vrbacky  or Dr. Nils Gehlenborg 


BBSRC: Data and Data Visualisation

Michael Ball from BBSRC's closing remarks on Data and Data Visualisation from 1st BiVi in 2014. Created at: 1st BiVi Annual Meeting.

Scientific topics: Phylogenetics, Pathway or network

Keywords: Anatomy Physiology and Atlases, Cells and Organisms, Genome, Molecular, Pathway, Phylogenetics, Populations, Information visualisation

Resource type: Video

BBSRC: Data and Data Visualisation https://tess.elixir-europe.org/materials/bbsrc-data-and-data-visualisation Michael Ball from BBSRC's closing remarks on Data and Data Visualisation from 1st BiVi in 2014. Created at: 1st BiVi Annual Meeting. Michael Ball Phylogenetics Pathway or network Anatomy Physiology and Atlases, Cells and Organisms, Genome, Molecular, Pathway, Phylogenetics, Populations, Information visualisation 2017-02-01
Visualization Approaches for Biomedical Omics Data: Putting It All Together

Dr Nils Gehlenborg gives his keynote at 1st BiVi in 2014. The rapid proliferation of high quality, low cost genome-wide measurement technologies such as whole-genome and transcriptome sequencing, as well as advances in epigenomics and proteomics, are enabling researchers to perform studies that...

Keywords: Genome, Molecular

Resource type: Video

Visualization Approaches for Biomedical Omics Data: Putting It All Together https://tess.elixir-europe.org/materials/visualization-approaches-for-biomedical-omics-data-putting-it-all-together Dr Nils Gehlenborg gives his keynote at 1st BiVi in 2014. The rapid proliferation of high quality, low cost genome-wide measurement technologies such as whole-genome and transcriptome sequencing, as well as advances in epigenomics and proteomics, are enabling researchers to perform studies that generate heterogeneous datasets for cohorts of thousands of individuals. A common feature of these studies is that a collection of genome-wide, molecular data types and phenotypic or clinical characterizations are available for each individual. These data can be used to identify the molecular basis of diseases and to characterize and describe the variations that are relevant for improved diagnosis, prognosis and targeted treatment of patients. An example for a study in which this approach has been successfully applied is The Cancer Genome Atlas project (http://cancergenome.nih.gov).In this talk Dr Gehlenborg discusses how visualization approaches can be applied to enable exploration and support analysis of data generated by such studies. Specifically, he reviews techniques and tools for visual exploration of individual omics data types, their ability to scale to large numbers of individuals or samples, and emerging techniques that integrate multiple omics data types for interactive visual analysis. He also examines technical and legal challenges that developers of such visualization tools are facing. To conclude the talk, he outlines research opportunities for the biological data visualization community that address major challenges in this domain. Created at: 1st BiVi Annual Meeting. Dr. Nils Gehlenborg Genome, Molecular 2017-02-02