Summary: In the rapidly evolving landscape of scientific research, data sharing has emerged as a key driver of innovation and collaboration. Recognizing this, the National Institutes of Health (NIH) unveiled the Data Management and Sharing (DMS) Policy on January 25, 2023. This policy mandates the sharing of all scientific data funded or generated by NIH, […]
This spotlight on the paper describing the Telomere-to-Telomere genome reference highlights how the variant calling part of the work was implemented in Terra.
A new playlist of workshop videos by Dr. Karen Miga’s team at UCSC demonstrates how to use data and resources from the Human Pangenome Reference Consortium
The ASHG January 2022 Interactive Workshops are now open for registration.
Samantha Zarate of the Schatz Lab takes us behind the scenes of the large-scale analysis that demonstrated the benefits of the new T2T-CHM13 reference genome for variant calling.
The ASHG Interactive Workshops have always been a great way to learn new analysis skills in a hands-on way. This year, the workshops are available as ticketed events separate from the conference itself.
From infrastructure projects to connected communities: Building a cloud data ecosystem with deep roots
The cloud is the future of data sharing and collaboration. Yet to make it all work, it’s critical to provide appropriate tools and interfaces that streamline data access and analysis operations for researchers.
We’ve mentioned the AnVIL project a number of times in recent blog posts — covering topics such as Dockstore, RStudio, Galaxy, and DRS URIs — so it feels like it’s high time that we gave you some more context. Specifically, we thought it might be useful to reiterate the key goals of the AnVIL project and explain briefly how Terra fits in with the other AnVIL components.
One of our biggest feature developments so far this year has been the addition of Galaxy, the popular open-source bioinformatics application, to Terra’s interactive analysis portfolio.
A commentary from the Terra partners leadership on a recently published Nature News feature titled “The broken promise that undermines human genome research”.