Research Resource Identifiers (RRIDs) are ID numbers assigned to help researchers cite key resources (antibodies, model organisms and software projects) in the biomedical literature to improve transparency of research methods.
Félix-Antoine Fortin from Calcul Québec gives an introduction to high-performance computing with the Compute Canada network, first providing an overview of use cases for HPC and then a hand-on tutorial. Though some examples might seem specific to the Calcul Québec, all computing clusters in the Compute Canada network share the same software modules and environments.
The lesson was given in the context of the BrainHack School 2020.
Shawn Brown presents an overview of CBRAIN, a web-based platform that allows neuroscientists to perform computationally intensive data analyses by connecting them to high-performance-computing facilities across Canada and around the world.
This talk was given in the context of a Ludmer Centre event in 2019.
This course will teach you AWS basics right through to advanced cloud computing concepts. There are lots of hands-on exercises using an AWS free tier account to give you practical experience with Amazon Web Services. Visual slides and animations will help you gain a deep understanding of Cloud Computing.
This lesson is courtesy of freeCodeCamp.
Lecture on functional brain parcellations and a set of tutorials on bootstrap agregation of stable clusters (BASC) for fMRI brain parcellation which were part of the 2019 Neurohackademy, a 2-week hands-on summer institute in neuroimaging and data science held at the University of Washington eScience Institute.
Tutorial describing the basic search and navigation features of the Allen Mouse Brain Atlas
Tutorial describing the basic search and navigation features of the Allen Developing Mouse Brain Atlas
This tutorial demonstrates how to use the differential search feature of the Allen Mouse Brain Atlas to find gene markers for different regions of the brain and to visualize this gene expression in three-dimensional space. Differential search is also available for the Allen Developing Mouse Brain Atlas and the Allen Human Brain Atlas.
GeneWeaver is a web application for the integrated cross-species analysis of functional genomics data to find convergent evidence from heterogeneous sources. The application consists of a large database of gene sets curated from multiple public data resources and curated submissions, along with a suite of analysis tools designed to allow flexible, customized workflows through web-based interactive analysis or scripted API driven analysis. Gene sets come from multiple widely studied species and include ontology annotations, brain gene expression atlases, systems genetic study results, gene regulatory information, pathway databases, drug interaction databases and many other sources. Users can retrieve, store, analyze and share gene sets through a graded access system. Analysis tools are based on combinatorics and statistical methods for comparing, contrasting and classifying gene sets based on their members.
This tutorial shows how to use the UCSC genome browser to find a list of genes in a given genomic region.
This tutorial shows how to find all the single nucleotide polymorphisms upstream from genes using the UCSC Genome Browser.
This tutorial demonstrates how to find all the single nucleotide polymorphisms in a gene using the UCSC Genome Browser.
The Saved Sessions feature of the Browser has been around for quite some time, but many of our users have not made full use of it. It offers a great way to keep track of your thinking on a particular topic.
This tutorial demonstrates the visibility controls on the Genome Browser, showing the affect on BED tracks, wiggle tracks and Conservation tracks. It also discusses supertracks and composite tracks.
This tutorial describes the isPCR tool and demonstrates how to use it for predicting the size and location of PCR products and visualizing the genomic location on the genome. The tool operates on DNA templates for all organisms and DNA or RNA on human and mouse. It also demonstrates how to use the Browser to obtain DNA sequences from the genome.
This tutorial describes the dbSNP resources in the UCSC Genome Browser, including display conventions and the subdivision of the data into several useful subset tracks, especially the Common SNPs. There is also a discussion about changes to the genome assemblies from one version to another, and of two ways to navigate between different assemblies of the human genome in the Browser.
This tutorial demonstrates the Data Integrator, a tool that allows combination and intersection of data from up to five primary tables. In the example, data are extracted showing SNPs, genes and phenotypes from a genomic region.
This tutorial shows how to obtain coordinates of genes, then input those coordinates into the Genome Browser for display. The regions do not have to be continuous in the genome.