|COOKIES: By using this website you agree that we can place Google Analytics Cookies on your device for performance monitoring.|
Monday 26th March 2012, 9:00am-5:30pm; Centre for Mathematical Sciences, Wilberforce Road
Discussion workshops on all aspects of bioinformatics for next generation sequencing
This is a meeting for for bioinformaticians and those working with sequence data. Please come prepared to share your ideas and experiences.
Registration is required
Academic/non-commercial partipants – £10
Registration includes lunch, tea and wine reception from 5.30-6.30pm
Whole group discussion: New Technologies, Anthony Rogers
Parallel session 1:
Parallel session 2:
Whole group discussion: Data Visualisation for Sequence Analysis, Simon Andrews
Dr John Davey
Institute of Evolutionary Biology, University of Edinburgh
Genome scaffolding and adaptive introgression in Heliconius butterflies: next generation sequencing applications for non-model organisms
Agilent, Caliper, Isilon, Life Technologies, Roche, SGI
Organised by:Boris Adryan (CSBC), Simon Andrews (Babraham Institute), David Jackson (WT Sanger Institute), Krys Kelly (Plant Sciences, University of Cambridge), John Marioni (EBI), Gos Micklem (CCBI), Anthony Rogers (EASIH), Aylwyn Scally (WT Sanger Institute), Rory Stark (CRUK Cambridge Research Institute)
0 upcoming talks and 0 talks in the archive.
Please see above for contact details for this list.
Other listsChasing childrens’ fortunes. Cases of parents strategies in Sweden, the UK and Korea. The Rede Lecture 2012 Density functional theory as an incitation to method develop new methods
Other talksAt the Cutting Edge of Transformations in Gender Relations in Zambia Antibiotic resistance and antibiotic alternatives: Looking towards the future Knowing your place: contrasting peasant landscapes within medieval manors Characterisation of the interaction between the trypanosome haptoglobin-haemoglobin receptor and its ligands. The mathematical life of microbes The Poor Man's Banker: A Comparative Analysis of Moneylending in America and Britain, 1900-1930s