|Version 41 (modified by ktym, 8 years ago)|
Integration for the wet biologists - bring the cutting edge technologies to the bench.
In the BioHackathon 2008, we have focused on the standardization of bioinformatics web services and the exchange data formats to create bioinformatics workflows. To make these global efforts to be fully utilized by the biologists, we need to integrate these services into the various end-user applications.
For this purpose, we will organize the second BioHackathon gathering software developers of mash-up services and web service providers. Additionally, to solve the real world use cases, we will also involve semi-wet biologists to apply their data for testing these services and applications in combination.
Our goal is to develop stable and usable platforms for emerging demands, such as
- Workflow for the massive sequence annotation (Galaxy, BioMart, Taverna, MOWserve etc.)
- Automatics genome sequence assemble and mapping (GMOD/GBrowse, UTGB etc.)
- Visualization of the large scale data sets (Cytoscape, Processing etc.)
- Interoperable web services and database resources (BioMOBY, TogoWS, TogoDB etc.)
and test these infrastructures with several biological use cases.
For example, the Marine Genomics Unit in OIST equipped with Roche 454 sequencers and they are hoping to start environmental genomics of the coral reef in Okinawa. We have been working on the integration of our database resources into the Galaxy, and would like to offer them to use the services provided by the DBCLS. Additionally, we will start to select some suitable use cases to deal with, based on the discussion in the mailing list.
BioHackathon 2009 is sponsored by the Database Center for Life Science (DBCLS) and Okinawa Institute of Science and Technology (OIST), and will be held in Tokyo and Okinawa, Japan.
- BioHackathon 2009 http://hackathon2.dbcls.jp/
- BioHackathon 2008 http://hackathon.dbcls.jp/
- DBCLS http://dbcls.rois.ac.jp/en/
- OIST http://www.oist.jp/
The DBCLS is being accepted as a national center for the sustainable life science databases in Japan. The OIST is the graduate university of science and technology and aiming to create a leading intellectual hub in the Asian-Pacific region.
* Improve end-user applications like Galaxy or Taverna by testing with the use cases. * Document how to solve the biological problems using these softwares and resources based on the hands-on seminar. * Issue a manifesto and guidelines for creating interoperable web services with SOAP and/or REST. * Publication of the meeting report.
About the Hackathon
The hackathon (hacking + marathon) basically is a camp where invited participants discuss about current issues and implement software to solve the problems on site collaboratively. This kind of meeting is very effective for the intensive development of projects, because face-to-face meeting of developers, who are usually spread around the world, accelerates communication and collaboration to exchange their ideas.
Sponsor and organizers
- Toshiaki Katayama (TogoDB, TogoWS, KEGG API, BioRuby?; HGC, Japan)
- Shuichi Kawashima (KEGG API; HGC, Japan)
- Takeshi Kawashima (Marine genomics; OIST, Japan)
- Mitsuteru Nakao (TogoWS, BioRuby?; Kazusa DNA Res, Japan)
- Yasunori Yamamoto (DBCLS, Japan)
- Atsuko Yamaguchi (DBCLS, Japan)
- Noriyuki Satoh (OIST, Japan)
- Toshihisa Takagi (Head of DBCLS, Japan)
- Alberto Labarga (Dasty3, Elsevier Grand Challenge, EBI; scientifik.info, Spain)
- Arek Kasprzyk (BioMart; OICR, Canada)
- Oswaldo Trelles (MOWserv; Universidad de Málaga, Spain)
- Tom Oinn (Taverna2; UK)
- James Taylor (Galaxy; Emory Univ, US)
- Jan Christian Bryne (EMBRACE, ELIXIR, EuTRACC; The University of Bergen, Norway)
- Young J. Kim (KRIBB, Korea)
- Nik Putnam ()
- Kiyoko Kinoshita (RINGS; Soka Univ, Japan)
- Hideaki Sugawara (WABI/SABI; DDBJ, Japan)
- Naohisa Goto (BioRuby?; Osaka Univ, Japan)
- Kazuharu Arakawa (G-language; Keio Univ, Japan)
- Keiichiro Ono (Cytoscape; UCSD, U.S.)
- Shinobu Okamoto (genoDive; Kazusa DNA Res, Japan)
- Yasukazu Nakamura (Kazusa DNA Res/DDBJ, Japan)
- Tokyo (DBCLS) - for the 1st day (reception and symposium)
- Okinawa (OIST) - rest of the days (hack, hack, hack)
Our preliminary plan is to gather on Sunday in Tokyo for the reception (and symposium?), then fly together to Okinawa on Monday and back to Tokyo on Saturday after we tired of the hacking activities.
- Arrival to Japan (Tokyo-Narita airport)
- Check into the hotel
- 17:00-21:00 Reception at DBCLS
- 9:00-12:00 Symposium in Tokyo
- Invited talks
- Lightning talks
- Flight from Tokyo-Haneda airport to Okinawa-Naha airport
- JAL 923 : HND 14:40 - 17:30 OKA
- ANA 131: HND 15:30 - 18:15 OKA
- Transport from Naha airport to OIST
3/17 - 3/20
- software development (hack, hack, hack)
- use case driven hands-on seminar (try and record)
|Time||3/17 (Tue)||3/18 (Wed)||3/19 (Thu)||3/20 (Fri)|
|9:00||hack, hack, hack||hack, hack, hack||hack, hack, hack||hack, hack, hack|
|13:00||hack, hack, hack||hack, hack, hack||excursion||summarize|
|17:00||progress report||progress report||progress report||overall presentation|
|20:00||hack, hack, hack||hack, hack, hack||hack, hack, hack||closing remarks|
- Departure from Naha airport (taking flight for appropriate destination)
- Flight from Okinawa-Naha airport to Tokyo-Narita
- ANA 2158: OKA 12:25 - 14:40 NRT
TO BE CONFIRMED
TO BE DESCRIBED
TO BE CONSIDERED
TO BE DISCUSSED
- Arek Kasprzyk for "Database"
- Alfonso Valencia for "Bioinformatics"
- Alex Bateman for "NAR"
What you should bring with you?
- Laptop computer
- Conversion plug for your AC adaptor (identical to the US type; 100 volt)