Frank Oliver Glöckner, Michael Diepenbroek, Dietmar Schomburg, Jörg Overmann, Antje Chang, Ida Schomburg, Lisa Jeske, Sandra Placzek, Janine Felden, Ivaylo Kostadinov, Lorenz Reimer, Uwe Schindler, (BioData) Daniel Arend, Uwe Scholz (GCBN) Wolfgang Müller (de.NBI-SysBio)

03-09-2018 to 07-09-2018, 9:00-18:00

Braunschweig Integrated Centre of Systems Biology (BRICS)
Rebenring 56
D-38106 Braunschweig

Research Data Management has been recognised as a central part of “Good Scientific Practice” already many years ago. In 2007 the OECD (Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development) published recommendations that data from publicly funded research has to become publicly available. This was followed by a series of publications on the international and national level that emphasise the value of data sharing and publication for innovation and economy. The ability to compare and integrate research data will not only fuel individual research projects but is a cornerstone to address broad questions in health and disease management and global change.
The vision that we want to promote in the summer school is that 1) any scientist has easy access to research data, 2) scientists can share data across borders, 3) structures for long-term archiving are established, 4) infrastructures for data acquisition and management are available including specialists that support researchers with all aspects of the Data Life Cycle and 5) publishing of research data promotes the scientific reputation and career path.

Learning goals:
The goal of this de.NBI summer school is to raise awareness for the importance of proper research data management in general but will also provide a practical toolbox for the acquisition, curation, documentation, archiving and publication of research data following the FAIR (Findable, Accessible, Interoperable and Re-usable) data principles. Furthermore, a practical training on accessing the data for re-use and integration are part of the learning goals.

The training course is targeted towards early career scientists like PhD students and Postdocs who want to share, archive and publish their research data.
No programming skills are necessary.
Basic knowledge about research data management would be a plus.

Research Data Management, Data Management Plan, Data Life Cycle, Ontologies, Standards, Data curation, Data archiving and publication, Data licensing, CBD, Nagoya protocol


Frank Oliver Glöckner
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More Information:

More than 120 participants joined us for the first Galaxy User Conference in Freiburg. 
It started with a tribute from Björn to Stephen Hawkings.
Followed by several talks across diverse topics:
- “de.NBI & RBC” by Andreas Tauch (Bielefeld, DE) and Rolf Backofen (Freiburg, DE)
- “Galaxy HiCExplorer” by Joachim Wolff (Freiburg, DE)
- “Analysis of the cardiac myocyte epigenome using Galaxy” by Ralf Gilsbach (Freiburg, DE)
- “Using direct reprogramming to find the master regulators of renal tubulogenesis and factors leading to congenital kidney defects” by Sören Lienkamp (Freiburg, DE)
- “Galaxy tools and workflows for metabolomics: A community effort to make data processing and analysis accessible, reproducible, and transparent” by Ralf Weber (Birmingham, UK)
- “Workflow4Metabolomics - Towards an international computing infrastructure and a tools showcase for Metabolomics” by Christophe Caron (Rennes, FR)
- “Deployment of genome databases for insects using Galaxy Genome Annotation” by Anthony Bretaudeau (Rennes, FR)
- “Galaxy-E: A french initiative dedicated to Macro-Ecological data analysis” by Yvan Le Bras (Paris, FR)
- “The ELIXIR Communities launch” by John Hancock (ELIXIR, UK) and Frederik Coppens (Gent, BE)
At the end of the first day, Simon Gladman (from Australia) and Björn officially launched the!
After a nice dinner at Martin’s Bräu, the second (and last) day started. We had 13 talks, ranging from Beer and Proteomics to Imaging:
- “The Beerome – Science for the Mind and the Stomach” by Teresa Müller (Freiburg, DE)
- “Gene discovery with KnetMiner” by Ajit Singh (Hertfordshire, UK)
- “Fruit Fly reproduction” by Ihor Yurkevych (Ivano-Frankivsk, UA)
- “Proteomic analyses of mass spectrometry data using OpenMS in Galaxy” by Matthias Fahrner (Freiburg, DE)
- “Quality control and analysis of large scale MALDI imaging data of peptides from formalin-fixed paraffin-embedded tissues within the Galaxy environment” by Melanie Föll (Freiburg, DE)
- “Galaxy for microscopy image analysis workflows and systematic phenotyping” by Thomas Wollmann (Heidelberg, DE)
- “RNA Workbench” by F. Eggenhofer – Freiburg, DE
- “Integrated analysis of miRNA-mRNA regulatory networks in chordoma tumors using Galaxy” by Beata Scholz (Debrecen, HU)
- “Extracting biological sense from RNA-seq time series in dynamic biological systems” by Daria Onichtchouk (Freiburg, DE)
- “Microbiota analysis using Galaxy” by Saskia Hiltemann (Rotterdam, NE)
- “Galaxy Australia/USA communities” by Simon Gladman (Melbourne, AU) and Anton Nekrutenko (PSU, USA)
- “The Galaxy Training Network” by Bérénice Batut (Freiburg, DE)
We are discussing with the different speakers and we hope to add links to the slides soon. We will keep in touch!
Thanks a lot to all the speakers and participant! See you all in Freiburg in 2019 for GCC!
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