WORKSHOP ON GENOMICS
WORKSHOP ON PHYLOGENOMICS
WORKSHOP ON POPULATION AND SPECIATION GENOMICS
The Workshop on Population and Speciation Genomics was held for the first time in 2016 and will be a bi-annual event. The next version is planned to be held in January 2018 in Český Krumlov. The 2016 schedule and material can be viewed on the Workshop web site .
Workshop on Molecular Evolution
Harvard University Workshop on Clinical Microbial Sequencing
A Workshop will be held in the Fall of 2016 designed to meet the training needs of microbiologists applying genomic technologies to answer important clinical questions. Material will cater to the interests of clinical bacteriologists, virologist and mycologists.
Harvard University Workshop on Metagenomics
The Harvard University Center for AIDS Research, in collaboration with the Ragon Institute and the Clinical and Translational Epidemiology Unit at MGH, sponsored a week-long Workshop focused exclusively on computational approaches to metagenomic analysis. Workshop material can be found on the Workshop web site.
We are pleased to announce that we are once again organizing the Workshop on Genomics for 2017. The Workshop will be held in the wonderful town of Český Krumlov. Český Krumlov has been our home for the Workshop on Genomics since 2011 and we are happy to be returning for our 7th continuos year. You[…]
The framework running the evomics.org had become quite dated and difficult to work with. We decided to take some time over the summer to rework the entire site using new themes and content. During each Workshop we commit to maintaining all Workshop material for individuals Workshops for as long as humanly possible. Most of this[…]
We are happy to announce an official partnership with the SINGEK training network. SINGEK is a Marie Skłodowska-Curie Innovative Training Network devised to provide a unique and structured training program to a new generation of scientists with the highest expertise in Single Cell Genomics. One of the primary initiatives of the SINGEK program is to[…]
It has been a wild two weeks filled with much beer drinking, meat…meat and more meat, genomics, metagenomics, transcriptomics, population genomics, phylogenomics….heranomics, thereanomics, everywhereomicsomics… I hope everyone had a great learning experience and were able to garner some knowledge to ponder as you head back to your universities or institutions, now armed with um…a lot[…]
Final Session of Workshop on Genomics 2014 and it started well…with a black screen and a finicky projector, Story via Storify! (PS. this was my first attempt at using Storify…quite fun actually): [View the story “Neil Hall’s Talk Projector Fail” on Storify] You think Daniel was kidding with the whole Sex, Drugs and genomics…he wasn’t,[…]
The ever dynamic Chris Wheat took the stage this morning to give us a continuation of great keynotes and master classes from our ridiculously intelligent and talented faculty…I am in utter awe. Holy crap I feel like I’ve gotten the honor of sitting through keynote after keynote at #evomics2014, truly awesome. — Mel Melendrez (@UseqMiseq)[…]
Chris Wheat Stockholm University Ecological Genomics Today was a marathon day for me in blogging (this is my 5th and last for the evening)…attempting to catch up with all the sessions as well as the final faculty highlights for this years workshop on genomics. As I was furiously typing Chris sat next to me pondering[…]
Neil Hall University of Liverpool Functional and Comparative Genomics So Neil…what do you consider yourself in this field? “Biologists would call me a Bioinformatician… I call myself a Geneticist… Bioinformaticians would call me…dangerous.” So I always enjoy just being in the room with Neil Hall, you never know what he’s going to say next; he’s[…]
No…not Jon Snow from Game of Thrones! JOHN SNOW, considered the father of epidemiology So Nick Loman probably needs no introduction, at least not to his 4,919 followers on twitter! To learn more about Nick head over to his faculty highlight…today we will focus on his presentation. Nick Loman University of Birmingham Topic: Clinical Metagenomics[…]
The progress of our understanding and study of genomics is no different than other fields historically. In geography old maps would have you falling off the end of the world (cause you know it’s flat right?). Then as we became more informed about our world (and it helps that explorers didn’t fall off the end)[…]