Online data analysis for biologists
Get a hands-on introduction to Galaxy, an online platform for data analysis
Galaxy is an online platform for biological research that allows people to use computational data analysis tools and workflows without the need for programming experience.
It is an open source, web-based platform for accessible, reproducible, and transparent computational biomedical research. It also captures run information so that workflows can be saved, repeated and shared efficiently via the web.
This interactive beginners workshop will provide an introduction to the Galaxy interface, histories and available tools. The material covered in this workshop is freely available through the Galaxy Training Network.
The workshop will be held via Zoom and involve a combination of presentations by the lead trainer and smaller breakout groups supported by experienced facilitators.Lead trainer Grace Hall, Melbourne Bioinformatics
By the end of the workshop you should be able to:
- work with data on Galaxy
- use tools in Galaxy
- identify sources of support and further training.
Who the workshop is for
This workshop is suitable for Australian researchers with no prior knowledge of Galaxy and no programming experience.
How to join
This workshop is free but participation is subject to application with selection. Applications close at 5pm AEST Tuesday 31 August 2021.
You must be associated with an Australian organisation and provide an appropriate organisational email address for your application to be considered.
Applications will be reviewed by the organising committee and all applicants will be informed of the status of their application (successful, waiting list, unsuccessful) by Friday 3 September 2021. Successful applicants will be provided with a Zoom meeting link closer to the date.
This Galaxy Australia workshop is presented by the Australian BioCommons, Melbourne Bioinformatics and QCIF with the assistance of a national network of facilitators.
To hear when registrations open for other events, please subscribe to the Australian BioCommons’ eNewsletter.