Introduction to Galaxy Workshop

    Biodiversity Knowledge Integration Center

    January 8, 2016 Instructor
    Anton Nekrutenko, Galaxy Project, Penn State University
    Location: Life Sciences E (LSE) 244, Tempe Main Campus
    To participate fully, please bring a laptop.

    Registration

       Registration is closed   

    This workshop is free and open to anyone in the ASU community.

    Audience

    Are you a life scientist who needs to do complex analysis on large datasets?

    Galaxy is an open, web-based platform for data intensive life science research that enables non-bioinformaticians to create, run, tune, and share their own bioinformatic analyses.

    This hands-on workshop will teach participants how to integrate data, and perform simple and complex analysis within Galaxy. It will also cover data visualization and visual analytics, and how to share and reuse your bioinformatic analyses, all from within Galaxy.

    No programming or Linux command line experience is required.

    Agenda

    This workshop will introduce Galaxy and then demonstrate one or more detailed examples of using Galaxy in particular research domains.

    Time Topic
    9:00 Welcome
    Coffee
    9:30 Introduction to and Overview of Galaxy
    10:00 Variant and SNP Analysis
    11:30 Lunch (catered)
    1:00 RNA-Seq Analysis
    2:30 Break
    3:00 New Features | Adding Tools | Q&A
    4:30 Wrap-up and socializing


    Logistics

    The workshop will be hands-on. Please bring a fully charged, wifi-enabled laptop with a current version of Google Chrome, Firefox, or Safari installed on it.

    Tea, coffee and lunch will be provided

    Support

    Biodiversity Knowledge Integration Center

    This workshop is supported by Biodiversity Knowledge Integration Center (BioKIC) of the Arizona State University, and the National Institutes of Health (NIH). which funds the Galaxy Project.

    Feedback

    • Your feedback matters! We will ask for it at the end of the workshop.

    Questions?

    Contact Nico Franz or Melissa A. Wilson Sayres at ASU, or Anton Nekrutenko of the Galaxy Project.