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31 materials found

Keywords: FAIR  or Python 


WORKSHOP: Make your bioinformatics workflows findable and citable

This record includes training materials associated with the Australian BioCommons workshop ‘Make your bioinformatics workflows findable and citable’. This workshop took place on 21 March 2023.

Event description

Computational workflows are invaluable resources for research communities. They help...

Keywords: Bioinformatics, Workflows, WorkflowHub, FAIR, Open Science

WORKSHOP: Make your bioinformatics workflows findable and citable https://dresa.org.au/materials/workshop-make-your-bioinformatics-workflows-findable-and-citable-74e85d1c-d869-429e-b942-8391f4bab23d This record includes training materials associated with the Australian BioCommons workshop ‘Make your bioinformatics workflows findable and citable’. This workshop took place on 21 March 2023. Event description Computational workflows are invaluable resources for research communities. They help us  standardise common analyses, collaborate with other researchers, and support reproducibility. Bioinformatics workflow developers invest significant time and expertise to create, share, and maintain these resources for the benefit of the wider community and being able to easily find and access workflows is an essential factor in their uptake by the community. Increasingly, the research community is turning to workflow registries to find and access public workflows that can be applied to their research. Workflow registries support workflow findability and citation by providing a central repository and allowing users to search for and discover them easily. This workshop will introduce you to workflow registries and support attendees to register their workflows on the popular workflow registry, WorkflowHub. We’ll kick off the workshop with an introduction to the concepts underlying workflow findability, how it can benefit workflow developers, and how you can make the most of workflow registries to share your computational workflows with the research community. You will then have the opportunity to register your own workflows in WorkflowHub with support from our trainers.  Materials are shared under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International agreement unless otherwise specified and were current at the time of the event. Files and materials included in this record: Event metadata (PDF): Information about the event including, description, event URL, learning objectives, prerequisites, technical requirements etc. Index of training materials (PDF): List and description of all materials associated with this event including the name, format, location and a brief description of each file. 2023-03-21_Workflows_slides (PDF): A copy of the slides presented during the workshop Materials shared elsewhere: A recording of the first part of this workshop is available on the Australian BioCommons YouTube Channel: https://youtu.be/2kGKxaPuQN8 Melissa Burke (melissa@biocommons.org.au) Bioinformatics, Workflows, WorkflowHub, FAIR, Open Science
WEBINAR: Here's one we prepared earlier: (re)creating bioinformatics methods and workflows with Galaxy Australia

This record includes training materials associated with the Australian BioCommons webinar ‘Here’s one we prepared earlier: (re)creating bioinformatics methods and workflows with Galaxy Australia’. This webinar took place on 26 October 2022.

Event description 

Have you discovered a brilliant...

Keywords: Bioinformatics, Workflows, FAIR, Galaxy Australia

WEBINAR: Here's one we prepared earlier: (re)creating bioinformatics methods and workflows with Galaxy Australia https://dresa.org.au/materials/webinar-here-s-one-we-prepared-earlier-re-creating-bioinformatics-methods-and-workflows-with-galaxy-australia-134a8bf5-3801-421f-a454-e0f9020f4871 This record includes training materials associated with the Australian BioCommons webinar ‘Here’s one we prepared earlier: (re)creating bioinformatics methods and workflows with Galaxy Australia’. This webinar took place on 26 October 2022. Event description  Have you discovered a brilliant bioinformatics workflow but you’re not quite sure how to use it? In this webinar we will introduce the power of Galaxy for construction and (re)use of reproducible workflows, whether building workflows from scratch, recreating them from published descriptions and/or extracting from Galaxy histories. Using an established bioinformatics method, we’ll show you how to: Use the workflows creator in Galaxy Australia  Build a workflow based on a published method Annotate workflows so that you (and others) can understand them  Make workflows finable and citable (important and very easy to do!) Materials are shared under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International agreement unless otherwise specified and were current at the time of the event. Files and materials included in this record: Event metadata (PDF): Information about the event including, description, event URL, learning objectives, prerequisites, technical requirements etc. Index of training materials (PDF): List and description of all materials associated with this event including the name, format, location and a brief description of each file. GalaxyWorkflows_Slides (PDF): A PDF copy of the slides presented during the webinar. Materials shared elsewhere: A recording of this webinar is available on the Australian BioCommons YouTube Channel: https://youtu.be/IMkl6p7hkho Melissa Burke (melissa@biocommons.org.au) Bioinformatics, Workflows, FAIR, Galaxy Australia
WEBINAR: bio.tools - making it easier to find, understand and cite biological tools and software

This record includes training materials associated with the Australian BioCommons webinar ‘bio.tools - making it easier to find, understand and cite biological tools and software’. This webinar took place on 21 June 2022.

Event description 

bio.tools provides easy access to essential scientific...

Keywords: Bioinformatics, Research software, EDAM, Workflows, FAIR

WEBINAR: bio.tools - making it easier to find, understand and cite biological tools and software https://dresa.org.au/materials/webinar-bio-tools-making-it-easier-to-find-understand-and-cite-biological-tools-and-software-aea38c9e-0b40-4308-bafd-f7580563f520 This record includes training materials associated with the Australian BioCommons webinar ‘bio.tools - making it easier to find, understand and cite biological tools and software’. This webinar took place on 21 June 2022. Event description  bio.tools provides easy access to essential scientific and technical information about software, command-line tools, databases and services. It’s backed by ELIXIR, the European Infrastructure for Biological Information, and is being used in Australia to register software (e.g. Galaxy Australia, prokka). It underpins the information provided in the Australian BioCommons discovery service ToolFinder. Hans Ienasescu and Matúš Kalaš join us to explain how bio.tools uses a community driven, open science model to create this collection of resources and how it makes it easier to find, understand, utilise and cite them. They’ll delve into how bio.tools is using standard semantics (e.g. the EDAM ontology) and syntax (e.g. biotoolsSchema) to enrich the annotation and description of tools and resources. Finally, we’ll see how the community can contribute to bio.tools and take advantage of its key features to share and promote their own research software.   Materials are shared under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International agreement unless otherwise specified and were current at the time of the event. Files and materials included in this record: Event metadata (PDF): Information about the event including, description, event URL, learning objectives, prerequisites, technical requirements etc. Index of training materials (PDF): List and description of all materials associated with this event including the name, format, location and a brief description of each file. biotools_EDAM_slides (PDF): A PDF copy of the slides presented during the webinar.   Materials shared elsewhere: A recording of this webinar is available on the Australian BioCommons YouTube Channel: https://youtu.be/K0J4_bAUG3Y Melissa Burke (melissa@biocommons.org.au) Bioinformatics, Research software, EDAM, Workflows, FAIR
Research Data Governance

This video contains key information for those who make research data-related decisions. It will help project leaders to start investigating ways to develop their own data governance policy, roles and responsibilities and procedures with the input of appropriate stakeholders.

If you want to share...

Keywords: data governance, data, research, FAIR, data management, authority, share, reuse, access, provenance, policy, responsibilities, ARDC_AU, training material

Research Data Governance https://dresa.org.au/materials/research-data-governance-6ad9ab90-1a29-41db-b4aa-f1988501530d This video contains key information for those who make research data-related decisions. It will help project leaders to start investigating ways to develop their own data governance policy, roles and responsibilities and procedures with the input of appropriate stakeholders. If you want to share the video please use this: Australian Research Data Commons, 2021. Research Data Governance. [video] Available at: https://youtu.be/K_xVQRdgCIc  DOI: http://doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.5044585 [Accessed dd Month YYYY]. contact@ardc.edu.au Martinez, Paula Andrea (type: ProjectLeader) Wilkinson, Max (type: Editor) Callaghan,Shannon (type: Editor) Savill, Jo (type: Editor) Kang, Kristan (type: Editor) Levett, Kerry (type: Editor) Russell, Keith (type: Editor) Simons, Natasha (type: Editor) data governance, data, research, FAIR, data management, authority, share, reuse, access, provenance, policy, responsibilities, ARDC_AU, training material
ARDC Skills Landscape

The Australian Research Data Commons is driving transformational change in the research data ecosystem, enabling researchers to conduct world class data-intensive research. One interconnected component of this ecosystem is skills development/uplift, which is critical to the Commons and its...

Keywords: skills, data skills, eresearch skills, community, skilled workforce, FAIR, research data management, data stewardship, data governance, data use, data generation, training material

ARDC Skills Landscape https://dresa.org.au/materials/ardc-skills-landscape-56b224ca-9e30-4771-8615-d028c7be86a6 The Australian Research Data Commons is driving transformational change in the research data ecosystem, enabling researchers to conduct world class data-intensive research. One interconnected component of this ecosystem is skills development/uplift, which is critical to the Commons and its purpose of providing Australian researchers with a competitive advantage through data.   In this presentation, Kathryn Unsworth introduces the ARDC Skills Landscape. The Landscape is a first step in developing a national skills framework to enable a coordinated and cohesive approach to skills development across the Australian eResearch sector. It is also a first step towards helping to analyse current approaches in data training to identify: - Siloed skills initiatives, and finding ways to build partnerships and improve collaboration - Skills deficits, and working to address the gaps in data skills - Areas of skills development for investment by skills stakeholders like universities, research organisations, skills and training service providers, ARDC, etc.   contact@ardc.edu.au skills, data skills, eresearch skills, community, skilled workforce, FAIR, research data management, data stewardship, data governance, data use, data generation, training material
ARDC Your first step to FAIR

This workshop gives a brief overview of the FAIR principles, including a method to make a one-file dataset FAIR.

Keywords: training material, FAIR, data, workshop

ARDC Your first step to FAIR https://dresa.org.au/materials/ardc-your-first-step-to-fair-1ee3dc3c-23b0-4287-b96c-c120c5697932 This workshop gives a brief overview of the FAIR principles, including a method to make a one-file dataset FAIR. contact@ardc.edu.au Stokes, Liz (type: Editor) Martinez, Paula Andrea (type: Editor) Russell, Keith (type: Editor) training material, FAIR, data, workshop
ARDC Training Materials Metadata Checklist v1.1

The ARDC Training Materials Metadata Checklist aims to support learning designers, training materials creators, trainers and national training infrastructure providers to capture key information and apply appropriate mechanisms to enable sharing and reuse of their training materials

Keywords: checklist, Training material, FAIR, standard, requirements, metadata

ARDC Training Materials Metadata Checklist v1.1 https://dresa.org.au/materials/ardc-training-materials-metadata-checklist-v1-1 The ARDC Training Materials Metadata Checklist aims to support learning designers, training materials creators, trainers and national training infrastructure providers to capture key information and apply appropriate mechanisms to enable sharing and reuse of their training materials contact@ardc.edu.au checklist, Training material, FAIR, standard, requirements, metadata
Locking the front door without leaving the windows open: positioning authentication technologies within the "Five Safes" framework for effective use of sensitive research data

This project explores the options for access to sensitive data sets; what authentication technologies (e.g. multi-factor authentication) are needed to access sensitive data and secure compute environments.  This project seeks to position choices around authentication technologies within the Five...

Keywords: ARDC, Storage and Compute Summit, FAIR, Infrastructure, NCRIS, eResearch, training material

Locking the front door without leaving the windows open: positioning authentication technologies within the "Five Safes" framework for effective use of sensitive research data https://dresa.org.au/materials/locking-the-front-door-without-leaving-the-windows-open-positioning-authentication-technologies-within-the-five-safes-framework-for-effective-use-of-sensitive-research-data-b83124f8-2add-41c6-b194-d5dd50d098f6 This project explores the options for access to sensitive data sets; what authentication technologies (e.g. multi-factor authentication) are needed to access sensitive data and secure compute environments.  This project seeks to position choices around authentication technologies within the Five Safes framework for research use of sensitive data, proposed in 2003 by Felix Ritchie of the UK Office of National Statistics: • Safe Projects: is the proposed research use of the data appropriate?  • Safe People: can the users be trusted to use the data in an appropriate manner?  • Safe Settings: does the access facility limit unauthorised use? • Safe Data: is there a disclosure risk in the data itself? • Safe Outputs: are the research results non-disclosive i.e. they do not compromise privacy or breach confidentiality? contact@ardc.edu.au ARDC, Storage and Compute Summit, FAIR, Infrastructure, NCRIS, eResearch, training material
ARDC FAIR Data 101 self-guided

FAIR Data 101 v3.0 is a self-guided course covering the FAIR Data principles

The FAIR Data 101 virtual course was designed and delivered by the ARDC Skilled Workforce Program twice in 2020 and has now been reworked as a self-guided course.

The course structure was based on 'FAIR Data in the...

Keywords: training material, FAIR data, video, webinar, activities, quiz, FAIR, research data management

ARDC FAIR Data 101 self-guided https://dresa.org.au/materials/ardc-fair-data-101-self-guided-2d794a84-f0ff-4e11-a39c-fa8ea481e097 FAIR Data 101 v3.0 is a self-guided course covering the FAIR Data principles The FAIR Data 101 virtual course was designed and delivered by the ARDC Skilled Workforce Program twice in 2020 and has now been reworked as a self-guided course. The course structure was based on 'FAIR Data in the Scholarly Communications Lifecycle', run by Natasha Simons at the FORCE11 Scholarly Communications Institute. These training materials are hosted on GitHub. contact@ardc.edu.au training material, FAIR data, video, webinar, activities, quiz, FAIR, research data management
WORKSHOP: Make your bioinformatics workflows findable and citable

This record includes training materials associated with the Australian BioCommons workshop ‘Make your bioinformatics workflows findable and citable’. This workshop took place on 21 March 2023.

Event description

Computational workflows are invaluable resources for research communities. They help...

Keywords: Bioinformatics, Workflows, WorkflowHub, FAIR, Open Science

WORKSHOP: Make your bioinformatics workflows findable and citable https://dresa.org.au/materials/workshop-make-your-bioinformatics-workflows-findable-and-citable This record includes training materials associated with the Australian BioCommons workshop ‘Make your bioinformatics workflows findable and citable’. This workshop took place on 21 March 2023. Event description Computational workflows are invaluable resources for research communities. They help us  standardise common analyses, collaborate with other researchers, and support reproducibility. Bioinformatics workflow developers invest significant time and expertise to create, share, and maintain these resources for the benefit of the wider community and being able to easily find and access workflows is an essential factor in their uptake by the community. Increasingly, the research community is turning to workflow registries to find and access public workflows that can be applied to their research. Workflow registries support workflow findability and citation by providing a central repository and allowing users to search for and discover them easily. This workshop will introduce you to workflow registries and support attendees to register their workflows on the popular workflow registry, WorkflowHub. We’ll kick off the workshop with an introduction to the concepts underlying workflow findability, how it can benefit workflow developers, and how you can make the most of workflow registries to share your computational workflows with the research community. You will then have the opportunity to register your own workflows in WorkflowHub with support from our trainers.  Materials are shared under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International agreement unless otherwise specified and were current at the time of the event. Files and materials included in this record: Event metadata (PDF): Information about the event including, description, event URL, learning objectives, prerequisites, technical requirements etc. Index of training materials (PDF): List and description of all materials associated with this event including the name, format, location and a brief description of each file. 2023-03-21_Workflows_slides (PDF): A copy of the slides presented during the workshop Materials shared elsewhere: A recording of the first part of this workshop is available on the Australian BioCommons YouTube Channel: https://youtu.be/2kGKxaPuQN8 Melissa Burke (melissa@biocommons.org.au) Bioinformatics, Workflows, WorkflowHub, FAIR, Open Science
WEBINAR: Here's one we prepared earlier: (re)creating bioinformatics methods and workflows with Galaxy Australia

This record includes training materials associated with the Australian BioCommons webinar ‘Here’s one we prepared earlier: (re)creating bioinformatics methods and workflows with Galaxy Australia’. This webinar took place on 26 October 2022.

Event description 

Have you discovered a...

Keywords: Bioinformatics, Workflows, FAIR, Galaxy Australia

WEBINAR: Here's one we prepared earlier: (re)creating bioinformatics methods and workflows with Galaxy Australia https://dresa.org.au/materials/webinar-here-s-one-we-prepared-earlier-re-creating-bioinformatics-methods-and-workflows-with-galaxy-australia This record includes training materials associated with the Australian BioCommons webinar ‘Here’s one we prepared earlier: (re)creating bioinformatics methods and workflows with Galaxy Australia’. This webinar took place on 26 October 2022. **Event description**  Have you discovered a brilliant bioinformatics workflow but you’re not quite sure how to use it? In this webinar we will introduce the power of Galaxy for construction and (re)use of reproducible workflows, whether building workflows from scratch, recreating them from published descriptions and/or extracting from Galaxy histories. Using an established bioinformatics method, we’ll show you how to: * Use the workflows creator in Galaxy Australia  * Build a workflow based on a published method * Annotate workflows so that you (and others) can understand them  * Make workflows finable and citable (important and very easy to do!) Materials are shared under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International agreement unless otherwise specified and were current at the time of the event. **Files and materials included in this record:** * Event metadata (PDF): Information about the event including, description, event URL, learning objectives, prerequisites, technical requirements etc. * Index of training materials (PDF): List and description of all materials associated with this event including the name, format, location and a brief description of each file. * GalaxyWorkflows_Slides (PDF): A PDF copy of the slides presented during the webinar. **Materials shared elsewhere:** A recording of this webinar is available on the Australian BioCommons YouTube Channel: https://youtu.be/IMkl6p7hkho Melissa Burke (melissa@biocommons.org.au) Bioinformatics, Workflows, FAIR, Galaxy Australia
WEBINAR: bio.tools - making it easier to find, understand and cite biological tools and software

This record includes training materials associated with the Australian BioCommons webinar ‘bio.tools - making it easier to find, understand and cite biological tools and software’. This webinar took place on 21 June 2022.

Event description

bio.tools provides easy access to essential...

Keywords: Bioinformatics, Research software, EDAM, Workflows, FAIR

WEBINAR: bio.tools - making it easier to find, understand and cite biological tools and software https://dresa.org.au/materials/webinar-bio-tools-making-it-easier-to-find-understand-and-cite-biological-tools-and-software-9180e32a-f4f5-4993-a90a-a9bfcfafd4f3 This record includes training materials associated with the Australian BioCommons webinar ‘bio.tools - making it easier to find, understand and cite biological tools and software’. This webinar took place on 21 June 2022. **Event description** bio.tools provides easy access to essential scientific and technical information about software, command-line tools, databases and services. It’s backed by ELIXIR, the European Infrastructure for Biological Information, and is being used in Australia to register software (e.g. Galaxy Australia, prokka). It underpins the information provided in the Australian BioCommons discovery service ToolFinder. Hans Ienasescu and Matúš Kalaš join us to explain how bio.tools uses a community driven, open science model to create this collection of resources and how it makes it easier to find, understand, utilise and cite them. They’ll delve into how bio.tools is using standard semantics (e.g. the EDAM ontology) and syntax (e.g. biotoolsSchema) to enrich the annotation and description of tools and resources. Finally, we’ll see how the community can contribute to bio.tools and take advantage of its key features to share and promote their own research software.   Materials are shared under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International agreement unless otherwise specified and were current at the time of the event. Files and materials included in this record: * Event metadata (PDF): Information about the event including, description, event URL, learning objectives, prerequisites, technical requirements etc. * Index of training materials (PDF): List and description of all materials associated with this event including the name, format, location and a brief description of each file. * biotools_EDAM_slides (PDF): A PDF copy of the slides presented during the webinar. Materials shared elsewhere: A recording of this webinar is available on the Australian BioCommons YouTube Channel: https://youtu.be/K0J4_bAUG3Y Melissa Burke (melissa@biocommons.org.au) Bioinformatics, Research software, EDAM, Workflows, FAIR
Introduction to Jupyter Notebooks

This workshop will introduce you to Jupyter Notebooks, a digital tool that has exploded in popularity in recent years for those working with data.

You will learn what they are, what they do and why you might like to use them. It is an introductory set of lessons for those who are brand new,...

Keywords: jupyter, Introductory, training material, CloudStor, markdown, Python, R

Resource type: tutorial

Introduction to Jupyter Notebooks https://dresa.org.au/materials/introduction-to-jupyter-notebooks This workshop will introduce you to Jupyter Notebooks, a digital tool that has exploded in popularity in recent years for those working with data. You will learn what they are, what they do and why you might like to use them. It is an introductory set of lessons for those who are brand new, have little or no knowledge of coding and computational methods in research. This workshop is targeted at those who are absolute beginners or ‘tech-curious’. It includes a hands-on component, using basic programming commands, but requires no previous knowledge of programming. sara.king@aarnet.edu.au Mason, Ingrid jupyter, Introductory, training material, CloudStor, markdown, Python, R
WEBINAR: bio.tools - making it easier to find, understand and cite biological tools and software

This record includes training materials associated with the Australian BioCommons webinar ‘bio.tools - making it easier to find, understand and cite biological tools and software’. This webinar took place on 21 June 2022.

Event description

bio.tools provides easy access to essential...

Keywords: Bioinformatics, Research software, EDAM, Workflows, FAIR

WEBINAR: bio.tools - making it easier to find, understand and cite biological tools and software https://dresa.org.au/materials/webinar-bio-tools-making-it-easier-to-find-understand-and-cite-biological-tools-and-software This record includes training materials associated with the Australian BioCommons webinar ‘bio.tools - making it easier to find, understand and cite biological tools and software’. This webinar took place on 21 June 2022. **Event description** bio.tools provides easy access to essential scientific and technical information about software, command-line tools, databases and services. It’s backed by ELIXIR, the European Infrastructure for Biological Information, and is being used in Australia to register software (e.g. Galaxy Australia, prokka). It underpins the information provided in the Australian BioCommons discovery service ToolFinder. Hans Ienasescu and Matúš Kalaš join us to explain how bio.tools uses a community driven, open science model to create this collection of resources and how it makes it easier to find, understand, utilise and cite them. They’ll delve into how bio.tools is using standard semantics (e.g. the EDAM ontology) and syntax (e.g. biotoolsSchema) to enrich the annotation and description of tools and resources. Finally, we’ll see how the community can contribute to bio.tools and take advantage of its key features to share and promote their own research software.   Materials are shared under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International agreement unless otherwise specified and were current at the time of the event. **Files and materials included in this record:** - Event metadata (PDF): Information about the event including, description, event URL, learning objectives, prerequisites, technical requirements etc. - Index of training materials (PDF): List and description of all materials associated with this event including the name, format, location and a brief description of each file. - biotools_EDAM_slides (PDF): A PDF copy of the slides presented during the webinar. **Materials shared elsewhere:** A recording of this webinar is available on the Australian BioCommons YouTube Channel: https://youtu.be/K0J4_bAUG3Y Melissa Burke (melissa@biocommons.org.au) Bioinformatics, Research software, EDAM, Workflows, FAIR
Collecting Web Data

Web scraping is a technique for extracting information from websites. This can be done manually but it is usually faster, more efficient and less error-prone if it can be automated.

Web scraping allows you to convert non-tabular or poorly structured data into a usable, structured format, such as...

Keywords: Data Management, Python

Collecting Web Data https://dresa.org.au/materials/collecting-web-data Web scraping is a technique for extracting information from websites. This can be done manually but it is usually faster, more efficient and less error-prone if it can be automated. Web scraping allows you to convert non-tabular or poorly structured data into a usable, structured format, such as a .csv file or spreadsheet. But scraping is about more than just acquiring data: it can help you track changes to data online, and help you archive data. In short, it's a skill worth learning. So join us for this web scraping workshop to learn web scraping, using the researcher-focused training modules from the highly regarded Software Carpentry Foundation. #### You'll learn: - The concept of structured data - The use of XPath queries on HTML document - How to scrape data using browser extensions - How to scrape using Python and Scrapy - How to automate the scraping of multiple web pages #### Prerequisites: A good knowledge of the basic concepts and techniques in Python. Consider taking our [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/) and [Python for Research](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python110/) courses to come up to speed beforehand. **For more information, please click [here](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/webdata201).** training@intersect.org.au Data Management, Python
Learn to Program: Python

Python has deservedly become a popular language for scientific computing. It has all the friendly features and conveniences you'd expect of a modern programming language, and also a rich set of libraries for working with data.

We teach using Jupyter notebooks, which allow program code, results,...

Keywords: Programming, Python

Learn to Program: Python https://dresa.org.au/materials/learn-to-program-python Python has deservedly become a popular language for scientific computing. It has all the friendly features and conveniences you'd expect of a modern programming language, and also a rich set of libraries for working with data. We teach using Jupyter notebooks, which allow program code, results, visualisations and documentation to be blended seamlessly. Perfect for sharing insights with others while producing reproducible research. Join us for this live coding workshop where we write programs that produce results, using the researcher-focused training modules from the highly regarded Software Carpentry Foundation. #### You'll learn: - Introduction to the JupyterLab interface for programming - Basic syntax and data types in Python - How to load external data into Python - Creating functions (FUNCTIONS) - Repeating actions and analysing multiple data sets (LOOPS) - Making choices (IF STATEMENTS - CONDITIONALS) - Ways to visualise data in Python #### Prerequisites: No prior experience with programming is needed to attend this course. We strongly recommend attending the Start Coding without Hesitation: Programming Languages Showdown and Thinking like a computer: The Fundamentals of Programming webinars. Recordings of previously delivered webinars can be found [here](https://intersect.org.au/training/webinars/). **For more information, please click [here](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101).** training@intersect.org.au Programming, Python
Python for Research

Python has deservedly become a popular language for scientific computing. It has all the friendly features and conveniences you'd expect of a modern programming language, and also a rich set of libraries for working with data.

This workshop is an introduction to data structures (DataFrames using...

Keywords: Programming, Python

Python for Research https://dresa.org.au/materials/python-for-research Python has deservedly become a popular language for scientific computing. It has all the friendly features and conveniences you'd expect of a modern programming language, and also a rich set of libraries for working with data. This workshop is an introduction to data structures (DataFrames using the pandas library) and visualisation (using the matplotlib library) in Python. The targeted audience for this workshop is researchers who are already familiar with the basic concepts in programming such as loops, functions, and conditionals. We teach using Jupyter notebooks, which allow program code, results, visualisations and documentation to be blended seamlessly. Perfect for sharing insights with others while producing reproducible research. Join us for this live coding workshop where we write programs that produce results, using the researcher-focused training modules from the highly regarded Software Carpentry Foundation. #### You'll learn: - Introduction to Libraries and Built-in Functions in Python - Introduction to DataFrames using the pandas library - Reading and writing data in DataFrames - Selecting values in DataFrames - Quick introduction to Plotting using the matplotlib library #### Prerequisites: [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/) or any of the [Learn to Program: R](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/r101/), [Learn to Program: MATLAB](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/matlab101/) or [Learn to Program: Julia](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/julia101/), needed to attend this course. If you already have some experience with programming, please check the topics covered in the [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/) course to ensure that you are familiar with the knowledge needed for this course. **For more information, please click [here](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python110).** training@intersect.org.au Programming, Python
Data Manipulation in Python

Python has deservedly become a popular language for scientific computing. It has all the friendly features and conveniences you'd expect of a modern programming language, and also a rich set of libraries for working with data.

In this workshop, you will explore DataFrames in depth (using the...

Keywords: Programming, Python

Data Manipulation in Python https://dresa.org.au/materials/data-manipulation-in-python Python has deservedly become a popular language for scientific computing. It has all the friendly features and conveniences you'd expect of a modern programming language, and also a rich set of libraries for working with data. In this workshop, you will explore DataFrames in depth (using the pandas library), learn how to manipulate, explore and get insights from your data (Data Manipulation), as well as how to deal with missing values and how to combine multiple datasets. We teach using Jupyter notebooks, which allow program code, results, visualisations and documentation to be blended seamlessly. Perfect for sharing insights with others while producing reproducible research. Join us for this live coding workshop where we write programs that produce results, using the researcher-focused training modules from the highly regarded Software Carpentry Foundation. #### You'll learn: - Working with pandas DataFrames - Indexing, slicing and subsetting in pandas DataFrames - Missing data values - Combine multiple pandas DataFrames #### Prerequisites: Either [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/) or [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/) and [Python for Research](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python110/) needed to attend this course. If you already have experience with programming, please check the topics covered in the [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/) and [Python for Research](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python110/) courses to ensure that you are familiar with the knowledge needed for this course. **For more information, please click [here](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python201).** training@intersect.org.au Programming, Python
Data Visualisation in Python

Course Materials

You'll learn:

  • Using the Grammar of Graphics to convert data into figures using the seaborn and matplotlib libraries
  • Configuring plot elements within seaborn and matplotlib
  • Exploring different types of plots using seaborn

Prerequisites:

Either [Learn to...

Keywords: Programming, Python

Data Visualisation in Python https://dresa.org.au/materials/data-visualisation-in-python Course Materials #### You'll learn: - Using the Grammar of Graphics to convert data into figures using the seaborn and matplotlib libraries - Configuring plot elements within seaborn and matplotlib - Exploring different types of plots using seaborn #### Prerequisites: Either [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/) or [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/) and [Python for Research](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python110/) needed to attend this course. If you already have experience with programming, please check the topics covered in the [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/) and [Python for Research](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python110/) courses to ensure that you are familiar with the knowledge needed for this course. We also strongly recommend attending the [Data Manipulation in Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python201/). **For more information, please click [here](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python202).** training@intersect.org.au Programming, Python
Data Manipulation and Visualisation in Python

Python has deservedly become a popular language for scientific computing. It has all the friendly features and conveniences you'd expect of a modern programming language, and also a rich set of libraries for working with data.

In this workshop, you will explore DataFrames in depth (using the...

Keywords: Programming, Python

Data Manipulation and Visualisation in Python https://dresa.org.au/materials/data-manipulation-and-visualisation-in-python Python has deservedly become a popular language for scientific computing. It has all the friendly features and conveniences you'd expect of a modern programming language, and also a rich set of libraries for working with data. In this workshop, you will explore DataFrames in depth (using the pandas library), learn how to manipulate, explore and get insights from your data (Data Manipulation), as well as how to deal with missing values and how to combine multiple datasets. You will also explore different types of graphs and learn how to customise them using two of the most popular plotting libraries in Python, matplotlib and seaborn (Data Visualisation). We teach using Jupyter notebooks, which allow program code, results, visualisations and documentation to be blended seamlessly. Perfect for sharing insights with others while producing reproducible research. Join us for this live coding workshop where we write programs that produce results, using the researcher-focused training modules from the highly regarded Software Carpentry Foundation. #### You'll learn: - Working with pandas DataFrames - Indexing, slicing and subsetting in pandas DataFrames - Missing data values - Combine multiple pandas DataFrames - Using the Grammar of Graphics to convert data into figures using the seaborn and matplotlib libraries - Configuring plot elements within seaborn and matplotlib - Exploring different types of plots using seaborn #### Prerequisites: Either [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/) or [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/) and [Python for Research](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python110/) needed to attend this course. If you already have experience with programming, please check the topics covered in the [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/) and [Python for Research](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python110/) courses to ensure that you are familiar with the knowledge needed for this course. **For more information, please click [here](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python203).** training@intersect.org.au Programming, Python
Introduction to Machine Learning using Python: Introduction & Linear Regression

Machine Learning (ML) is a new way to program computers to solve real world problems. It has gained popularity over the last few years by achieving tremendous success in tasks that we believed only humans could solve, from recognising images to self-driving cars. In this course, we will explore...

Keywords: Programming, Python

Introduction to Machine Learning using Python: Introduction & Linear Regression https://dresa.org.au/materials/introduction-to-machine-learning-using-python-introduction-linear-regression Machine Learning (ML) is a new way to program computers to solve real world problems. It has gained popularity over the last few years by achieving tremendous success in tasks that we believed only humans could solve, from recognising images to self-driving cars. In this course, we will explore the fundamentals of Machine Learning from a practical perspective with the help of the Python programming language and its scientific computing libraries. #### You'll learn: - Understand the difference between supervised and unsupervised Machine Learning. - Understand the fundamentals of Machine Learning. - Comprehensive introduction to Machine Learning models and techniques such as Linear Regression and Model Training. - Understand the Machine Learning modelling workflows. - Use Python and scikit-learn to process real datasets, train and apply Machine Learning models #### Prerequisites: Either [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/) and [Data Manipulation in Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python201/) or [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/) and [Data Manipulation and Visualisation in Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python203/) needed to attend this course. If you already have experience with programming, please check the topics covered in courses above to ensure that you are familiar with the knowledge needed for this course, such as good understanding of Python syntax and basic programming concepts and familiarity with Pandas, Numpy and Seaborn libraries. Maths knowledge is not required. However, there is a few Math formula covered in this course and the references will be provided. Having an understanding of the Mathematics behind each Machine Learning algorithms is going to make you appreciate the behaviour of the model and know its pros/cons when using them. #### Why do this course: - Useful for anyone who wants to learn about Machine Learning but are overwhelmed with the tremendous amount of resources. - It does not go in depth into mathematical concepts and formula, however formal intuitions and references are provided to guide the participants for further learning. - We do have applications on real datasets! - Machine Learning models are introduced in this course together with important feature engineering techniques that are guaranteed to be useful in your own projects. - Give you enough background to kickstart your own Machine Learning journey, or transition yourself into Deep Learning. For a better and more complete understanding of the most popular Machine Learning models and techniques please consider attending all three Introduction to Machine Learning using Python workshops: - Introduction to Machine Learning using Python: Introduction & Linear Regression - Introduction to Machine Learning using Python: Classification - Introduction to Machine Learning using Python: SVM & Unsupervised Learning **For more information, please click [here](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python205).** training@intersect.org.au Programming, Python
Introduction to Machine Learning using Python: Classification

Machine Learning (ML) is a new way to program computers to solve real world problems. It has gained popularity over the last few years by achieving tremendous success in tasks that we believed only humans could solve, from recognising images to self-driving cars. In this course, we will explore...

Keywords: Programming, Python

Introduction to Machine Learning using Python: Classification https://dresa.org.au/materials/introduction-to-machine-learning-using-python-classification Machine Learning (ML) is a new way to program computers to solve real world problems. It has gained popularity over the last few years by achieving tremendous success in tasks that we believed only humans could solve, from recognising images to self-driving cars. In this course, we will explore the fundamentals of Machine Learning from a practical perspective with the help of the Python programming language and its scientific computing libraries. #### You'll learn: - Comprehensive introduction to Machine Learning models and techniques such as Logistic Regression, Decision Trees and Ensemble Learning. - Know the differences between various core Machine Learning models. - Understand the Machine Learning modelling workflows. - Use Python and scikit-learn to process real datasets, train and apply Machine Learning models #### Prerequisites: Either [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/), [Data Manipulation in Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python201/) and [Introduction to ML using Python: Introduction & Linear Regression](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python205/) or [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/), [Data Manipulation and Visualisation in Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python203/) and [Introduction to ML using Python: Introduction & Linear Regression](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python205/) needed to attend this course. If you already have experience with programming, please check the topics covered in courses above to ensure that you are familiar with the knowledge needed for this course, such as good understanding of Python syntax, basic programming concepts and familiarity with Pandas, Numpy and Seaborn libraries, and basic understanding of Machine Learning and Model Training. Maths knowledge is not required. However, there is a few Math formula covered in this course and the references will be provided. Having an understanding of the Mathematics behind each Machine Learning algorithms is going to make you appreciate the behaviour of the model and know its pros/cons when using them. #### Why do this course: - Useful for anyone who wants to learn about Machine Learning but are overwhelmed with the tremendous amount of resources. - It does not go in depth into mathematical concepts and formula, however formal intuitions and references are provided to guide the participants for further learning. - We do have applications on real datasets! - Machine Learning models are introduced in this course together with important feature engineering techniques that are guaranteed to be useful in your own projects. - Give you enough background to kickstart your own Machine Learning journey, or transition yourself into Deep Learning. For a better and more complete understanding of the most popular Machine Learning models and techniques please consider attending all three Introduction to Machine Learning using Python workshops: - Introduction to Machine Learning using Python: Introduction & Linear Regression - Introduction to Machine Learning using Python: Classification - Introduction to Machine Learning using Python: SVM & Unsupervised Learning **For more information, please click [here](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python206).** training@intersect.org.au Programming, Python
Introduction to Machine Learning using Python: SVM & Unsupervised Learning

Machine Learning (ML) is a new way to program computers to solve real world problems. It has gained popularity over the last few years by achieving tremendous success in tasks that we believed only humans could solve, from recognising images to self-driving cars. In this course, we will explore...

Keywords: Programming, Python

Introduction to Machine Learning using Python: SVM & Unsupervised Learning https://dresa.org.au/materials/introduction-to-machine-learning-using-python-svm-unsupervised-learning Machine Learning (ML) is a new way to program computers to solve real world problems. It has gained popularity over the last few years by achieving tremendous success in tasks that we believed only humans could solve, from recognising images to self-driving cars. In this course, we will explore the fundamentals of Machine Learning from a practical perspective with the help of the Python programming language and its scientific computing libraries. #### You'll learn: - Comprehensive introduction to Machine Learning models and techniques such as Support Vector Machine, K-Nearest Neighbor and Dimensionality Reduction. - Know the differences between various core Machine Learning models. - Understand the Machine Learning modelling workflows. - Use Python and scikit-learn to process real datasets, train and apply Machine Learning models #### Prerequisites: Either [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/), [Data Manipulation in Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python201/) and [Introduction to ML using Python: Introduction & Linear Regression](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python205/) or [Learn to Program: Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python101/), [Data Manipulation and Visualisation in Python](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python203/) and [Introduction to ML using Python: Introduction & Linear Regression](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python205/) needed to attend this course. If you already have experience with programming, please check the topics covered in courses above to ensure that you are familiar with the knowledge needed for this course, such as good understanding of Python syntax, basic programming concepts and familiarity with Pandas, Numpy and Seaborn libraries, and basic understanding of Machine Learning and Model Training. Maths knowledge is not required. However, there is a few Math formula covered in this course and the references will be provided. Having an understanding of the Mathematics behind each Machine Learning algorithms is going to make you appreciate the behaviour of the model and know its pros/cons when using them. #### Why do this course: - Useful for anyone who wants to learn about Machine Learning but are overwhelmed with the tremendous amount of resources. - It does not go in depth into mathematical concepts and formula, however formal intuitions and references are provided to guide the participants for further learning. - We do have applications on real datasets! - Machine Learning models are introduced in this course together with important feature engineering techniques that are guaranteed to be useful in your own projects. - Give you enough background to kickstart your own Machine Learning journey, or transition yourself into Deep Learning. For a better and more complete understanding of the most popular Machine Learning models and techniques please consider attending all three Introduction to Machine Learning using Python workshops: - Introduction to Machine Learning using Python: Introduction & Linear Regression - Introduction to Machine Learning using Python: Classification - Introduction to Machine Learning using Python: SVM & Unsupervised Learning **For more information, please click [here](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/python207).** training@intersect.org.au Programming, Python
A showcase of Data Analysis in Python and R: A case study using COVID-19 data

In all fields of research we are being confronted with a deluge of data; data that needs cleaning and transformation to be used in further analysis. This webinar demonstrates the effective use of programming tools for an initial analysis of COVID-19 datasets, with examples using both R and...

Keywords: Programming, Python, R

A showcase of Data Analysis in Python and R: A case study using COVID-19 data https://dresa.org.au/materials/a-showcase-of-data-analysis-in-python-and-r-a-case-study-using-covid-19-data In all fields of research we are being confronted with a deluge of data; data that needs cleaning and transformation to be used in further analysis. This webinar demonstrates the effective use of programming tools for an initial analysis of COVID-19 datasets, with examples using both R and Python. #### You'll learn: - Cleaning up a dataset for analysis - Using Jupyter lab for interactive analysis - Making the most of the tidyverse (R) and pandas (python) - Simple data visualisation using ggplot (R) and seaborn (python) - Best practices for readable code #### Prerequisites: The webinar has no prerequisites. **For more information, please click [here](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/coding002).** training@intersect.org.au Programming, Python, R
Start Coding without Hesitation: Programming Languages Showdown

Programming is becoming more and more popular, with many researchers using programming to perform data cleaning, data manipulation, data analytics, as well as creating publication quality plots. Programming can be really beneficial for automating processes and workflows. In this webinar, we are...

Keywords: Programming, Python, R, MATLAB, Julia

Start Coding without Hesitation: Programming Languages Showdown https://dresa.org.au/materials/start-coding-without-hesitation-programming-languages-showdown Programming is becoming more and more popular, with many researchers using programming to perform data cleaning, data manipulation, data analytics, as well as creating publication quality plots. Programming can be really beneficial for automating processes and workflows. In this webinar, we are exploring four of the most popular programming languages that are widely used in academia, namely Python, R, MATLAB, and Julia. #### You'll learn: - Why use Programming - An overview of Python, R, MATLAB, and Julia - Code comparison of the four programming languages - Popularity and job opportunities - Intersect's comparison - General guidelines on how to choose the best programming language for your research #### Prerequisites: The webinar has no prerequisites. **For more information, please click [here](https://intersect.org.au/training/course/coding001).** training@intersect.org.au Programming, Python, R, MATLAB, Julia
Locking the front door without leaving the windows open: positioning authentication technologies within the "Five Safes" framework for effective use of sensitive research data

This project explores the options for access to sensitive data sets; what authentication technologies (e.g. multi-factor authentication) are needed to access sensitive data and secure compute environments.  This project seeks to position choices around authentication technologies within the Five...

Keywords: ARDC, Storage and Compute Summit, FAIR, Infrastructure, NCRIS, eResearch, training material

Locking the front door without leaving the windows open: positioning authentication technologies within the "Five Safes" framework for effective use of sensitive research data https://dresa.org.au/materials/locking-the-front-door-without-leaving-the-windows-open-positioning-authentication-technologies-within-the-five-safes-framework-for-effective-use-of-sensitive-research-data This project explores the options for access to sensitive data sets; what authentication technologies (e.g. multi-factor authentication) are needed to access sensitive data and secure compute environments.  This project seeks to position choices around authentication technologies within the Five Safes framework for research use of sensitive data, proposed in 2003 by Felix Ritchie of the UK Office of National Statistics: • Safe Projects: is the proposed research use of the data appropriate?  • Safe People: can the users be trusted to use the data in an appropriate manner?  • Safe Settings: does the access facility limit unauthorised use? • Safe Data: is there a disclosure risk in the data itself? • Safe Outputs: are the research results non-disclosive i.e. they do not compromise privacy or breach confidentiality? contact@ardc.edu.au ARDC, Storage and Compute Summit, FAIR, Infrastructure, NCRIS, eResearch, training material
ARDC Your first step to FAIR

This workshop gives a brief overview of the FAIR principles, including a method to make a one-file dataset FAIR.

Keywords: training material, FAIR, data, workshop

ARDC Your first step to FAIR https://dresa.org.au/materials/ardc-your-first-step-to-fair This workshop gives a brief overview of the FAIR principles, including a method to make a one-file dataset FAIR. contact@ardc.edu.au Stokes, Liz (type: Editor) Martinez, Paula Andrea (type: Editor) Russell, Keith (type: Editor) training material, FAIR, data, workshop
Research Data Governance

This video contains key information for those who make research data-related decisions. It will help project leaders to start investigating ways to develop their own data governance policy, roles and responsibilities and procedures with the input of appropriate stakeholders.

If you want to share...

Keywords: data governance, data, research, FAIR, data management, authority, share, reuse, access, provenance, policy, responsibilities, ARDC_AU, training material

Research Data Governance https://dresa.org.au/materials/research-data-governance-cab2ebba-4e56-418d-b52f-197619e542f8 This video contains key information for those who make research data-related decisions. It will help project leaders to start investigating ways to develop their own data governance policy, roles and responsibilities and procedures with the input of appropriate stakeholders. If you want to share the video please use this: Australian Research Data Commons, 2021. Research Data Governance. [video] Available at: https://youtu.be/K_xVQRdgCIc  DOI: http://doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.5044585 [Accessed dd Month YYYY]. contact@ardc.edu.au Martinez, Paula Andrea (type: ProjectLeader) Wilkinson, Max (type: Editor) Callaghan,Shannon (type: Editor) Savill, Jo (type: Editor) Kang, Kristan (type: Editor) Levett, Kerry (type: Editor) Russell, Keith (type: Editor) Simons, Natasha (type: Editor) data governance, data, research, FAIR, data management, authority, share, reuse, access, provenance, policy, responsibilities, ARDC_AU, training material
ARDC FAIR Data 101 self-guided

FAIR Data 101 v3.0 is a self-guided course covering the FAIR Data principles

The FAIR Data 101 virtual course was designed and delivered by the ARDC Skilled Workforce Program twice in 2020 and has now been reworked as a self-guided course.

The course structure was based on 'FAIR Data in the...

Keywords: training material, FAIR data, video, webinar, activities, quiz, FAIR, research data management

ARDC FAIR Data 101 self-guided https://dresa.org.au/materials/ardc-fair-data-101-self-guided-bba41a59-8479-4f4f-b9ee-337b9eb294bf FAIR Data 101 v3.0 is a self-guided course covering the FAIR Data principles The FAIR Data 101 virtual course was designed and delivered by the ARDC Skilled Workforce Program twice in 2020 and has now been reworked as a self-guided course. The course structure was based on 'FAIR Data in the Scholarly Communications Lifecycle', run by Natasha Simons at the FORCE11 Scholarly Communications Institute. These training materials are hosted on GitHub. contact@ardc.edu.au training material, FAIR data, video, webinar, activities, quiz, FAIR, research data management
ARDC Skills Landscape

The Australian Research Data Commons is driving transformational change in the research data ecosystem, enabling researchers to conduct world class data-intensive research. One interconnected component of this ecosystem is skills development/uplift, which is critical to the Commons and its...

Keywords: skills, data skills, eresearch skills, community, skilled workforce, FAIR, research data management, data stewardship, data governance, data use, data generation, training material

ARDC Skills Landscape https://dresa.org.au/materials/ardc-skills-landscape The Australian Research Data Commons is driving transformational change in the research data ecosystem, enabling researchers to conduct world class data-intensive research. One interconnected component of this ecosystem is skills development/uplift, which is critical to the Commons and its purpose of providing Australian researchers with a competitive advantage through data.   In this presentation, Kathryn Unsworth introduces the ARDC Skills Landscape. The Landscape is a first step in developing a national skills framework to enable a coordinated and cohesive approach to skills development across the Australian eResearch sector. It is also a first step towards helping to analyse current approaches in data training to identify: - Siloed skills initiatives, and finding ways to build partnerships and improve collaboration - Skills deficits, and working to address the gaps in data skills - Areas of skills development for investment by skills stakeholders like universities, research organisations, skills and training service providers, ARDC, etc.   contact@ardc.edu.au skills, data skills, eresearch skills, community, skilled workforce, FAIR, research data management, data stewardship, data governance, data use, data generation, training material