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5 material found

Target audience: mbr 


Introduction to Unix

A hands-on workshop covering the basics of the Unix command line interface.

Knowledge of the Unix operating system is fundamental to the use of many popular bioinformatics command-line tools. Whether you choose to run your analyses locally or on a high-performance computing system, knowing...

Keywords: Unix, Command line, Command-line, CLI

Resource type: tutorial

Introduction to Unix https://dresa.org.au/materials/introduction-to-unix A hands-on workshop covering the basics of the Unix command line interface. Knowledge of the Unix operating system is fundamental to the use of many popular bioinformatics command-line tools. Whether you choose to run your analyses locally or on a high-performance computing system, knowing your way around a command-line interface is highly valuable. This workshop will introduce you to Unix concepts by way of a series of hands-on exercises. This workshop is designed for participants with little or no command-line knowledge. Tools: Standard Unix commands, FileZilla Topic overview: Section 1: Getting started Section 2: Exploring your current directory Section 3: Making and changing directories Section 4: Viewing and manipulating files Section 5: Removing files and directories Section 6: Searching files Section 7: Putting it all together Section 8: Transferring files Tutorial instructions available here: https://www.melbournebioinformatics.org.au/tutorials/tutorials/unix/unix/ For queries relating to this workshop, contact Melbourne Bioinformatics (bioinformatics-training@unimelb.edu.au). Find out when we are next running this training as an in-person workshop, by visiting the Melbourne Bioinformaitcs Eventbrite page: https://www.eventbrite.com.au/o/melbourne-bioinformatics-13058846490 For queries relating to this workshop, contact Melbourne Bioinformatics (bioinformatics-training@unimelb.edu.au). Unix, Command line, Command-line, CLI ugrad masters mbr phd ecr researcher support professional
Learn R or Python, generate Species Distribution Models (SDM) or SDM Climate Projections

EcoCommons has a variety of videos, R scripts, and support articles that introduce users to learning how to code in R or Python, how to generate Species Distribution Models (SDMs) or generate SDM climate projections.

We also have a growing number of use cases where users can see and work...

Keywords: Species Distribution Modelling, Beginner R coding, Beginer ecological modelling, Climate projections

Learn R or Python, generate Species Distribution Models (SDM) or SDM Climate Projections https://dresa.org.au/materials/learn-r-or-python-generate-species-distribution-models-sdm-or-sdm-climate-projections EcoCommons has a variety of videos, R scripts, and support articles that introduce users to learning how to code in R or Python, how to generate Species Distribution Models (SDMs) or generate SDM climate projections. We also have a growing number of use cases where users can see and work through examples that highlight the power of bringing data together. support@ecocommons.org.au EcoCommons Species Distribution Modelling, Beginner R coding, Beginer ecological modelling, Climate projections ugrad mbr phd ecr professional
Heurist Tutorials

A set of video tutorials with accompanying walkthroughs for building your first Heurist database and website. The first three tutorials show you how to get started in Heurist. The five subsequent tutorials introduce you to the five main menus in the Heurist interface.

Keywords: Heurist, Data management, Data visualisation, Digital Humanities, Databasing, website

Resource type: tutorial

Heurist Tutorials https://dresa.org.au/materials/heurist-tutorials A set of video tutorials with accompanying walkthroughs for building your first Heurist database and website. The first three tutorials show you how to get started in Heurist. The five subsequent tutorials introduce you to the five main menus in the Heurist interface. michael.falk@sydney.edu.au Johnson, Ian Osmakov, Artem Heurist, Data management, Data visualisation, Digital Humanities, Databasing, website mbr phd ecr researcher support
The Living Book of Digital Skills

The Living Book of Digital Skills (You never knew you needed until now) is a living, open source online guide to 'modern not-quite-technical computer skills' for researchers and the broader academic community.

A collaboration between Australia's Academic Research Network (AARNet) and the...

Keywords: digital skills, digital dexterity, community, open source

Resource type: guide

The Living Book of Digital Skills https://dresa.org.au/materials/the-living-book-of-digital-skills *The Living Book of Digital Skills (You never knew you needed until now)* is a living, open source online guide to 'modern not-quite-technical computer skills' for researchers and the broader academic community. A collaboration between Australia's Academic Research Network (AARNet) and the Council of Australian Librarians (CAUL), this book is the creation of the CAUL Digital Dexterity Champions and their communities. **Contributing to the Digital Skills GitBook** The Digital Skills GitBook is an open source project and like many projects on GitHub we welcome your contributions. If you have knowledge or expertise on one of our [requested topics](https://aarnet.gitbook.io/digital-skills-gitbook-1/requested-articles), we would love you to write an article for the book. Please let us know what you'd like to write about via our [contributor form](https://github.com/AARNet/Digital-Skills-GitBook/issues/new?assignees=sarasrking&labels=contributors&template=contributor-form.yml&title=Contributor+form%3A+). There are other ways to contribute too. For example, you might: * have a great idea for a new topic to be included in one of our chapters (make a new page) * notice some information that’s out-of-date or that could be explained better (edit a page) * come across something in the GitBook that’s not working as it should be (submit an issue) Sara King - sara.king@aarnet.edu.au Sara King Miah de Francesch Emma Chapman Katie Mills Ruth Cameron digital skills, digital dexterity, community, open source ugrad masters mbr phd ecr researcher support
ARDC Research Data Rights Management Guide

A practical guide for people and organisations working with data, about rights information and licences, and to raise awareness of the implications of not having licences on data.

Who is this for? This guide is primarily directed toward members of the research sector, particularly data rights...

Keywords: research data

Resource type: guide

ARDC Research Data Rights Management Guide https://dresa.org.au/materials/ardc-research-data-rights-management-guide A practical guide for people and organisations working with data, about rights information and licences, and to raise awareness of the implications of not having licences on data. Who is this for? This guide is primarily directed toward members of the research sector, particularly data rights holders users and suppliers. Some general reference is made to characteristics and management of government data, acknowledging that this kind of data can be input to the research process. Government readers should consult their agency’s data management policies, in addition to reading this guide. **Cite as** Australian Research Data Commons. (2019). ARDC Research Data Rights Management Guide. Zenodo. https://doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.5091580 ARDC Contact us: contact@ardc.edu.au research data mbr phd ecr researcher support professional