In this talk, you will learn about the standardization schema for data formats among two of the US BRAIN Initiative networks: the Cell Census Network (BICCN) and the Cell Atlas Network (BICAN).
This lesson describes the current state of brain-computer interface (BCI) standards, including the present obstacles hindering the forward movement of BCI standardization as well as future steps aimed at solving this problem.
Brief introduction to Research Resource Identifiers (RRIDs), persistent and unique identifiers for referencing a research resource.
Research Resource Identifiers (RRIDs) are ID numbers assigned to help researchers cite key resources (e.g., antibodies, model organisms, and software projects) in biomedical literature to improve the transparency of research methods.
The Brain Imaging Data Structure (BIDS) is a standard prescribing a formal way to name and organize MRI data and metadata in a file system that simplifies communication and collaboration between users and enables easier data validation and software development through using consistent paths and naming for data files.
Neurodata Without Borders (NWB) is a data standard for neurophysiology that provides neuroscientists with a common standard to share, archive, use, and build common analysis tools for neurophysiology data.
The Neuroimaging Data Model (NIDM) is a collection of specification documents that define extensions the W3C PROV standard for the domain of human brain mapping. NIDM uses provenance information as means to link components from different stages of the scientific research process from dataset descriptors and computational workflow, to derived data and publication.
This lesson provides a brief introduction to the Neuroscience Information Exchange (NIX) Format data model, which allows storing fully annotated scientific datasets, i.e., data combined with rich metadata and their relations in a consistent, comprehensive format.
This lecture provides an overview of successful open-access projects aimed at describing complex neuroscientific models, and makes a case for expanded use of resources in support of reproducibility and validation of models against experimental data.
This lesson provides an overview of Neurodata Without Borders (NWB), an ecosystem for neurophysiology data standardization. The lecture also introduces some NWB-enabled tools.
This talk describes the NIH-funded SPARC Data Structure, and how this project navigates ontology development while keeping in mind the FAIR science principles.
This lecture covers structured data, databases, federating neuroscience-relevant databases, and ontologies.
This lesson gives a description of the BrainHealth Databank, a repository of many types of health-related data, whose aim is to accelerate research, improve care, and to help better understand and diagnose mental illness, as well as develop new treatments and prevention strategies.
This lesson corresponds to slides 46-78 of the PDF below.
This talk goes over Neurobagel, an open-source platform developed for improved dataset sharing and searching.
This lightning talk describes the heterogeneity of the MR field regarding types of scanners, data formats, protocols, and software/hardware versions, as well as the challenges and opportunities for unifying these datasets in a common interface, MRdataset.
This lightning talk gives an outline of the DataLad ecosystem for large-scale collaborations, and how DataLad addresses challenges that may arise in such research cooperations.
In this lightning talk, you will learn about BrainGlobe, an initiative which exists to facilitate the development of interoperable Python-based tools for computational neuroanatomy.
This is the second of three lectures around current challenges and opportunities facing neuroinformatic infrastructure for handling sensitive data.