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Bioinformatics 2002
 
Introduction

Practical Considerations and Approaches for Entry-Level Megavariate Analysis

Effective Mining of Information in Sequence Databases

Neuroinformatics of Model Organisms -The Mouse

Everyday Bioinformatics for Neuroscientists: From Maps to Microarrays

Genomic Neuroscience Tools and Methods

Beyond the Gene List: Using Bioinformatics to Make Sense Out of Array Data

Navigating Through Multi-Resolution Imaging Data Using Knowledge-Guided Mediation

Bioinformatics and Brain Imaging: Recent Advances and Neuroscience Applications


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Bioinformatics 2002: A Neuroscientist's Guide to Tools and Techniques for Mining and Refining Massive Data Sets

Organized by Robert W. Williams, PhD & Dan Goldowitz, PhD

A Society for Neuroscience short course presented at NEUROSCIENCE 2002
 
List of Contents

 

Introduction

Bioinformatic resources have matured rapidly and are now having a profound impact on many facets of neuroscience. Well-annotated full genome sequence data, information on networks of genes and proteins, morphometric and electrophysiological databases devoted to whole brains, individual nuclei, and even single cells and synapses are being integrate with decades worth of research. Neuroscientists need to learn how to navigate through these hypotheses of CNS development, structure, and function.

Our intent is for you to understand the types of questions can often be asked and answered efficiently using bioinformatics tools and resources. In many cases, what would have been a year-long experiment can now be handled with a few keystrokes. We will take you through many examples-extending from the exploration of gene structure up to 3D atlases of the human brain. We will help you learn how to mine, refine, and leverage many on-line resources  and integrate them with your own laboratory data and your own specific research objectives.

The course will consist of eight tutorial style lectures, followed by a set of informal breakout groups. You will be able to attend two of the four breakout sessions in the afternoon. We encourage you to bring your own problems and questions.

Course Organizers: Robert W. Williams PhD. and Dan Goldowitz PhD, University of Tennessee Health Science Center. Faculty: Carrolee Barlow M.D., PhD., Salk Institute; David L. Deitcher, PhD., Cornell University; Dan Geschwind, M.D., PhD., UCLA; Bruce S. Kristal, PhD., UCSD, Paul M. Thompson, PhD. UCLA

Note to the Reader Please cite articles using this model: [AUTHOR'S LAST NAME, AUTHOR'S FIRST & MIDDLE INITIALS] (2002) [CHAPTER TITLE] In: Bioinformatics 2002: A Neuroscientist's Guide to Tools and Techniques for Mining and Refining Massive Data Sets. (Williams RW, Goldowitz D, eds) pp. [xx-xx]. Washington: Society for Neuroscience.
All articles and their graphics are under the copyright of their respective authors.
Cover graphics
2002 Society for Neuroscience.

   


Neurogenetics at University of Tennessee Health Science Center

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