Cbb752a12

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Bioinformatics: Practical Application of Simulation and Data Mining

Course will next be offered in Spring 2014 (see current website). Below is website for course in Fall 2012.


Contents


CBB 752

UPDATES

-3 Jan 2013
Answer keys to Quizzes cbb752a12: found here
Answer keys to Quizzes cbb752b12: found here

- 5 Dec. 2012
Assignment 3 posted.

- 10 Nov. 2012
Assignment 2 posted.

- 10 Oct 2012
The instructor requested a swap for assigned readings in genomics and privacy (session 7). So the previous 2 have been swapped out for one paper.

Please take note and would appreciate people volunteering for its presentation on 8th Nov.

- 9 Oct 2012
[quiz 2] Please be reminded of the quiz tomorrow. You can skip the lecture on “Mining your own personal genome” and focus your attention on the other lecture slides, those after quiz 1.

[assignment 1] Please be reminded also that your first assignment is due tomorrow 1159pm.

[Jonathan Rothberg’s talk and written homework due next section] The results are out! With the exception of a small number of you who did not vote, 100% of the people who voted voted for the JR talk. So please make your way to Luce Hall auditorium this Thursday from 4-5pm. http://www.yale.edu/mcdb/seminars/index.html Note also that you are to do a writeup on the talk in place of the 2 papers this week and hand that in the next section.

[Section] Please note that the next section is on 1st Nov 2012.

Also, take note that there is a swap in the papers to be presented in the upcoming section on 1st Nov: Connolly M paper on solvent accessible areas and KArplus and McCammon on molecular simulations by Michael RS and Nathan P. Please TAKE NOTE of this switch and prepare your presentations.

At the same time, we would like to appeal to people who haven’t presented to volunteer for the 4 papers that have not been taken up.

-5 Oct 2012
1) Input and output files for testing your assignment 1 SW algorithm have been put up on the class wiki. Please note that this is just a test case separate from the assignment, for you to test your algorithm, THIS IS NOT THE ANSWER TO THE ASSIGNMENT. The output file also contains a sample of how you can present your scoring matrix, best local alignment(s) and their scores. Note that this is not the only way to present your output. http://info.gersteinlab.org/Cbb752a12#Assignment_postings

-1 Oct 2012
1) Ruijie S (Tim) will be presenting the ontology paper this Thursday.

-30 Sept 2012
1) Michael RS will be presenting the paper on surface area by Connolly

-26 Sept 2012
1) Assignment 1 has been posted. It is due on 10th October 2012 11.59pm.

http://info.gersteinlab.org/Cbb752a12#Assignment_postings

2) An audio record for class today can found here: http://info.gersteinlab.org/Cbb752a12#Audio_recordings_for_selected_lectures.


-23 Sept 2012
[QUIZ 1] The first quiz will be on Monday (tomorrow 24 Sept 2012) and it will happen at the start of class, at 1pm, so please try to be on time for class. It will be a 20-minute quiz. Lecture will follow the quiz.

[ASSIGNMENT 1] The first assignment will also be posted this week on Wed. Please keep a lookout for it on Wed. There will be a separate programming and non-programming assignment for the 2 groups. You only need to do one of 2 depending on your course code, not both. More details will be on class wiki on Wed.


-20 Sept 2012
[Past Quizzes] I have put up last semester’s quizzes on class wiki under the category below, and you can also look at previous quizzes under “2009 and earlier”. The format is pretty much the same. http://info.gersteinlab.org/Cbb752a12#Pages_from_previous_years.

-18 Sept 2012
[Poll results] Poll results are on class wiki.

[Section] The section is confirmed to be on Thursdays 4-5pm in BASS room 405 (same room as before). These are the section dates: 20th Sept, 27th Sept, 4th Oct, 11th Oct, 1st Nov, 8th Nov, 15th Nov, 29th Nov (edited)

So this Thursday will be the next section 4-5pm BASS 405.

[Quiz] Quiz 1 is next week, 24th Sept (Monday). Please note that all materials (including discussion papers) up till and including tomorrow’s lecture will be covered. It will be a 20-minute quiz. You can refer to quizzes from previous years for practice.

[Cluster account] We have signed 12 people up for a cluster account on Bulldog L, these people have included their netIDs in the poll, although only 9 are officially enrolled in cbb/cpsc course code. You should have received an email from the systems admin.


-16 Sept 2012
[LECTURE] Note that there will be NO LECTURE tomorrow (Monday 17th SEPT 2012). The next lecture is on Wednesday 19th SEPT 2012.

[SECTION] According to the new poll results, these people on the mailing list will be your fellow course mates and the section timing is still every Thursday 4-5pm. So the next section is this Thursday 20th SEPT 2012. I will post the venue soon.


-14 Sept 2012
[POLL2] A reminder: PLEASE fill out Poll2 ASAP, in order for Yao and I to expedite the admin process (e.g. reserve the room and get cluster accounts for the people doing the computational assignments and final project) and most importantly to let you guys know when and where the next section will be. So we would greatly appreciate if you guys fill this out by end of TODAY.

EVERYBODY intending to take/audit this course is to fill out this poll. Subsequent mailing list and discussion timing will depend ENTIRELY on this new poll.


[PRESENTATIONS] We have marked the names of those who have volunteered for respective papers on the class wiki, right next to the paper itself. So let us know if you intend to take a stab at any of the other available papers.

1. Kyle M. will be presenting the yeast PPI paper (Ekman et. al.)
2. Nathan P. will be presenting the biomolecular MD paper (Karplus & McCammon).

-13 Sept 2012
1. A huge reminder: PLEASE DO THE POLL 2 BY TOMORROW!! thanks.
2. Shantao L. is presenting the yeast protein landscape paper.

-12 Sept 2012
1. Poll 2 is up. Please fill it out by Friday (14 Sept 2012).
2. Next section is 20 SEPT 2012 (NOT tomorrow).

-08 Sept 2012
1. Sebastian K. will be presenting breast cancer gene expression profile paper.
2. Please note that the next write-up is only due on 20th Sept 2012.

-06 Sept 2012
1. Added papers for section session 6.
2. Please note that the NEXT SECTION is 20th Sept 2012.
3. Rob A. is presenting the NGS paper (Metzker et. al.).
4. Jimi M. is presenting the MEME paper.
5. Paul B. is presenting the Watson genome paper (Wheeler et. al.) for the 4th section.

-01 Sept 2012
1. http://info.gersteinlab.org/Cbb752a12#Timing_.26_location
2. http://info.gersteinlab.org/Cbb752a12#Programming_Assignments_.28CBB_and_CS.29_and_Programming_issues
3. http://info.gersteinlab.org/Cbb752a12#Instructors
4. Nicole T. is presenting the BLAST paper for the first section.
5. Steven B. is presenting the SW paper for the first section. A huge thank you to the 2 volunteers for the quick response!

Course Information

Course Description

Bioinformatics encompasses the analysis of gene sequences, macromolecular structures, and functional genomics data on a large scale. It represents a major practical application for modern techniques in data mining and simulation. Specific topics to be covered include sequence alignment, large-scale processing, next-generation sequencing data, comparative genomics, phylogenetics, biological database design, geometric analysis of protein structure, molecular-dynamics simulation, biological networks, normalization of microarray data, mining of functional genomics data sets, and machine learning approaches for data integration.

Concise undergraduate course description

Techniques in data mining and simulation applied to bioinformatics, the computational analysis of gene sequences, macromolecular structures, and functional genomics data on a large scale. Sequence alignment, comparative genomics and phylogenetics, biological databases, geometric analysis of protein structure, molecular-dynamics simulation, biological networks, microarray normalization, and machine-learning approaches to data integration.

See entry from undergraduate catalog: http://students.yale.edu/oci/resultDetail.jsp?course=11937&term=201203 , viz:

MB&B 452 01 (11937) /MCDB452/MB&B752/MB&B753/MB&B754/CB&B752/MCDB752/CPSC752
Bioinformatics: Practical Application of Simulation and Data Mining 
Mark Gerstein
MW 1.00-2.15 BASS 305
Fall 2012 
No regular final examination
Areas Sc
Prerequisites: MB&B 301b and MATH 115a or b, or permission of instructor.
MCDB 120a or 200b is a prerequisite for courses numbered MCDB 202 and above.

Different headings for this class

MB&B452/MCDB452

This version of the course consists of lectures, written problem sets, and a final (semi-computational section and a literature survey) project.

MB&B752/MCDB752

This version of the course consists of lectures, written problem sets, and a final (semi-computational section and a literature survey) project.

CB&B752/CPSC752

This version of the course consists of lectures, programming assignments, and a final programming project.


For graduate students the course is broken up into two "modules" (each counting 0.5 credit towards MB&B course requirement):

MB&B 753a3, Bioinformatics: Practical Application of Data Mining (1st half of term)

MB&B 754a4, Bioinformatics: Practical Application of Simulation (2nd half of term)

Each module consists of lectures, written problem sets, and a final, graduate level written project that is half the length of the full course's final project.


For the grade weighting schemes of each course version, see Class Requirements section.

Prerequisites

The course is keyed towards CBB graduate students as well as advanced MB&B undergraduates and graduate students wishing to learn about types of large-scale quantitative analyses that whole-genome sequencing will make possible. It would also be suitable for students from other fields such as computer science or physics wanting to learn about an important new biological application for computation.

Students should have:

A basic knowledge of biochemistry and molecular biology. A knowledge of basic quantitative concepts, such as single variable calculus, some probability and statistics, and basic programming skills. These can be fulfilled by the following prerequisites statement: "Prerequisites: MBB 200 and Mathematics 115 or permission of the instructor."


Timing & location

Class: Meeting from 1:00-2:15 pm on Monday and Wednesday, in Bass 305. (First meeting will be on 29 Aug 2012 (Wed) and the next meeting will be 31 Aug 2012 (Fri).)

Discussion section: Every Thursday 4-5pm First section: 6th Sept 2012 (Thurs) @ Bass 405 4-5pm

Each section will include discussion of papers assigned (below) and each paper will be presented by a student. Each presentation should be approx. 10 min. Powerpoint slides are optional. Please note the presentation is separate from the write-up, i.e. you still need to do the write-up.

Instructors

Consultation is available UPON REQUEST or according to times stipulated by the individual instructors.

Instructor-in-Charge

Name Office Email
Mark Gerstein Bass 432A mark.gerstein(at)yale.edu

Guest Instructors

Name Office Email
Corey O'Hern Mason Laboratory corey.ohern(at)yale.edu
Jesse Rinehart 300 George St jesse.rinehart(at)yale.edu
James Noonan 333 Cedar St james.noonan(at)yale.edu
Kei Cheung 300 George St kei.cheung(at)yale.edu
Steven Kleinstein 300 George St steven.kleinstein(at)yale.edu
Dov Greenbaum -- dov.greenbaum(at)aya.yale.edu

Teaching Fellows

Name Office Email
Jieming Chen Bass 437, Bass 323 jieming.chen(at)yale.edu
Yao Fu Bass 437 yao.fu(at)yale.edu
Wendell Smith (selected lectures) Mason Laboratory 313 wendell.smith(at)yale.edu

Topics/Class Schedule

Class Schedule (including a list of topics and quiz dates)

Polls

Poll for students' sign up and good times for the weekly discussion section Result

Poll2 Result2
"Section or JR's talk" Poll Results
Poll3

Make-up lecture from Prof. O'Hern

Discussion Section Readings

Session 1

T.F. Smith and M.S. Waterman. (1981) Identification of common molecular subsequences. Journal of Molecular Biology,147(1): 195-7. PMID: 7265238. PDF [Nicole T.]

Altschul SF, Gish W, Miller W, Myers EW, Lipman DJ. (1990) Basic local alignment search tool. Journal of Molecular Biology, 215(3):403-10. PMID: 2231712. PDF [Steven B.]

Session 2

Metzker ML. "Sequencing technologies - the next generation” Nature Reviews Genetics. 11 (2010) PDF [Rob A.]

Bailey TL, Williams N, Misleh C, Li WW. (2006) MEME: discovering and analyzing DNA and protein sequence motifs, Nucl Acids Res.34:W369-373 PDF [Jimi M.]

Session 3

Olsen JV, Blagoev B, Gnad F, Macek B, Kumar C, Mortensen P, Mann M. (2006) Global, in vivo, and site-specific phosphorylation dynamics in signaling networks.Cell. 2006 Nov 3;127(3):635-48. PDF [Qian W.]

Nevan J. Krogan et al (2006) Global landscape of protein complexes in the yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae Nature 440, 637-643 (30 March 2006) PDF [Shantao L.]

Session 4

Wheeler DA et al. "The complete genome of an individual by massively parallel DNA sequencing,” Nature. 452:872-876 (2008) PDF [Paul B. ]

Antezana E, Egaña M, Blondé W, Illarramendi A, Bilbao I, De Baets B, Stevens R, Mironov V, Kuiper M. (2009) The Cell Cycle Ontology: an application ontology for the representation and integrated analysis of the cell cycle process. Genome Biol. 2009;10(5):R58. Epub 2009 May 29. PDF [Ruijie S (Tim)]

Session 5

Sotiriou et al. (2006) Gene Expression Profiling in Breast Cancer: Understanding the Molecular Basis of Histologic Grade To Improve Prognosis. JNCI J Natl Cancer Inst (15 February 2006) 98 (4):262-272.doi: 10.1093/jnci/djj052 PDF [Sebastian K.]

Ekman D, Light S, Björklund AK, Elofsson A. (2006) What properties characterize the hub proteins of the protein-protein interaction network of Saccharomyces cerevisiae? Genome Biol. 2006;7(6):R45. PDF [Kyle M.]

Session 6

November 1

Martin Karplus and J. Andrew McCammon. (2002) Molecular dynamics simulations of biomolecules. Nature Structural Biology,9, 646-52. PMID: 12198485.PDF [Nathan P]

ML Connolly. (1983) Solvent-accessible surfaces of proteins and nucleic acids. Science, 221(4612): 709-13. PMID: 6879170.PDF [Michael RS]

Session 7

November 8

Presidential Commission for the study of Bioethical Issues - Privacy and Progress in Whole Genome Sequencing. October 2012. You only need to read the Executive Summary and the Introduction (~35 pages total) for the write-up and presentation PDF

Session 8

November 15

Dill KA, Ozkan SB, Shell MS, Weikl TR. (2008) The Protein Folding Problem.Annu Rev Biophys,9, 37:289-316. PMID: 2443096.PDF

Bowman GR, Beauchamp KA, Boxer G, Pande VS. “Progress and challenges in the automated construction of Markov state models for full protein systems,” J. Chem. Phys. 131 (2009) 124101 PDF

Session 9

November 29

Perelson AS. Modelling viral and immune system dynamics. Nat Rev Immunol. 2002 Jan;2(1):28-36. PDF [Caroline B.]

Class Requirements

Discussion Section / Readings

Papers will be assigned throughout the course. These papers will be presented and discussed in weekly 60-minute sections with the TFs. A brief summary (a half-page per article) should be submitted at the beginning of the discussion session.

Bioinformatics quizzes

There will be four short quizzes (25 minutes) in class comprising SIMPLE questions that you should be able to answer from the lectures plus the main readings.


Answer keys to Quizzes 1-4 cbb752a12: found here

Programming Assignments (CBB and CS) and Programming issues

There will be several short programming assignments required for CBB and CS students taking this course. Acceptable languages and submission requirements will be discussed prior to the first assignment. These assignments are NOT required for students not taking the CBB or CS sections of the course.

These are the programming languages that we permit in the programming assignments and final project: Perl, Python, C, C++, MATLAB and R. If you really feel more comfortable with other languages, please email the TFs to discuss. Also, packages such as BioPerl and BioPython are not allowed in the assignments and final project. If in doubt, please consult the TFs.

We recommend the use of PERL for most of the programming. A useful resource is the following book: Programming Perl, 3rd Edition in the O' Reilly series, by Larry Wall, Tom Christiansen, Jon Orwant. The Yale Library has also older editions, which would work too. We would also recommend the following online resources: http://www.perlmonks.org/ and http://stackoverflow.com/. Otherwise, Google is your best friend.

Assignment postings

Assignment 1: PDF DUE DATE: 10th Oct 2012 11.59PM
Files for programming assignment: Download here
Test input and output files: Download here

Assignment 2: All files are here. DUE DATE: 28th Nov. 2012 11.59PM

Assignment 3: All files are [1] DUE DATE: 12th Dec. 2012 5.00PM

Final Project

MBB/MCDB : Files for Galaxy

Final Project

Grade Categories


The following are the approximate grading systems:

CBB and CPSC Sections:

Category  % of Total Grade
Quizzes 33%
Final Project 33%
Discussion Section 9%
Programming Assignments 25%

MBB and MCDB Sections:

Category  % of Total Grade
Quizzes 33%
Final Project 33%
Discussion Section 17%
Problem Sets 17%

Relevant Yale College Regulations

Students may have questions concerning end-of-term matters. Links to further information about these regulations can be found below:

http://yalecollege.yale.edu/content/reading-period-and-final-examination-period

http://yalecollege.yale.edu/content/completion-course-work

Brief presentation on how to cite correctly : http://archive.gersteinlab.org/mark/out/log/2012/06.12/cbb752b12/cbb752_cite.ppt

Plagiarism

Below is a message from Dean Mary Miller of Yale College about citing your references and sources of information and plagiarism:

" You need to cite all sources used for papers, including drafts of papers, and repeat the reference each time you use the source in your written work. You need to place quotation marks around any cited or cut-and-pasted materials, IN ADDITION TO footnoting or otherwise marking the source. If you do not quote directly – that is, if you paraphrase – you still need to mark your source each time you use borrowed material. Otherwise you have plagiarized. It is also advisable that you list all sources consulted for the draft or paper in the closing materials, such as a bibliography or roster of sources consulted.
You may not submit the same paper, or substantially the same paper, in more than one course. If topics for two courses coincide, you need written permission from both instructors before either combining work on two papers or revising an earlier paper for submission to a new course.

It is the policy of Yale College that all cases of academic dishonesty be reported to the chair of the Executive Committee.... "

Also, it might be of interest to people, to look at this recent article regarding academic dishonesty.

Misc

Permissions on using website material

Graphic for course homepage

If you're really motivated, take a look at http://gersteinlab.org/jobs for further Research Opportunities

Audio recordings for selected lectures

26th Sept 2012 Lecture 8 - Proteomics Part II by Prof J. Rinehart MP3

1st Oct 2012 Lecture 9 - Semantic Web & Databases by Prof KH Cheung MP3

Pages from previous years

2012 spring (quizzes), 2011, 2010, 2009 and earlier (Pointers on finding things on old class pages)

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