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ICeE an interface for C. elegans experiments.

Montañana F, Julien RA, Vaglio P, Matthews LR, Tichit L, Ewbank JJ - Worm (2014)

Bottom Line: An increasing number of laboratories are using the COPAS Biosort™ to implement high-throughput approaches to tackle diverse biological problems.We describe a simple electronic database designed to allow easy storage and retrieval of Biosort data for C. elegans, but that has a wide potential application for organizing electronic files and data sets.ICeE is an Open Source application.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Centre d'Immunologie de Marseille-Luminy; UM2 Aix-Marseille Université ; Marseille, France ; INSERM U1104 ; Marseille, France ; CNRS UMR7280 ; Marseille, France.

ABSTRACT
An increasing number of laboratories are using the COPAS Biosort™ to implement high-throughput approaches to tackle diverse biological problems. While providing a powerful tool for generating quantitative data, the utility of the Biosort is currently limited by the absence of resources for data management. We describe a simple electronic database designed to allow easy storage and retrieval of Biosort data for C. elegans, but that has a wide potential application for organizing electronic files and data sets. ICeE is an Open Source application. The code and accompanying documentation are freely available via the web at http://www.ciml.univ-mrs.fr/EWBANK_jonathan/software.html.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus

Uploading result files. Screen-grab of data entry for an imaginary experiment. Once a minimum amount of information has been stored (experiment name and date), users can upload one or more result files, in this example, a single Microsoft Excel™ (xls) file.
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f0004: Uploading result files. Screen-grab of data entry for an imaginary experiment. Once a minimum amount of information has been stored (experiment name and date), users can upload one or more result files, in this example, a single Microsoft Excel™ (xls) file.

Mentions: Once the experimental conditions have been defined, the user can upload the results file(s). There are no constraints for the format of the result files, which can be up to 10 MB in the released version. Multiple result files of the same or different types can be uploaded for a single experiment (Fig. 4). At this stage, an additional rubric allows any further comments to be associated with the experiment. The user is then prompted to add the entire experiment (protocol, conditions, results and comments) to the database. In line with common practices, once an experiment has been entered, it can only be deleted by the database administrator. Users on the other hand can modify entries. In this case, both the original and edited versions are recorded in the database.Figure 4.


ICeE an interface for C. elegans experiments.

Montañana F, Julien RA, Vaglio P, Matthews LR, Tichit L, Ewbank JJ - Worm (2014)

Uploading result files. Screen-grab of data entry for an imaginary experiment. Once a minimum amount of information has been stored (experiment name and date), users can upload one or more result files, in this example, a single Microsoft Excel™ (xls) file.
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4588384&req=5

f0004: Uploading result files. Screen-grab of data entry for an imaginary experiment. Once a minimum amount of information has been stored (experiment name and date), users can upload one or more result files, in this example, a single Microsoft Excel™ (xls) file.
Mentions: Once the experimental conditions have been defined, the user can upload the results file(s). There are no constraints for the format of the result files, which can be up to 10 MB in the released version. Multiple result files of the same or different types can be uploaded for a single experiment (Fig. 4). At this stage, an additional rubric allows any further comments to be associated with the experiment. The user is then prompted to add the entire experiment (protocol, conditions, results and comments) to the database. In line with common practices, once an experiment has been entered, it can only be deleted by the database administrator. Users on the other hand can modify entries. In this case, both the original and edited versions are recorded in the database.Figure 4.

Bottom Line: An increasing number of laboratories are using the COPAS Biosort™ to implement high-throughput approaches to tackle diverse biological problems.We describe a simple electronic database designed to allow easy storage and retrieval of Biosort data for C. elegans, but that has a wide potential application for organizing electronic files and data sets.ICeE is an Open Source application.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Centre d'Immunologie de Marseille-Luminy; UM2 Aix-Marseille Université ; Marseille, France ; INSERM U1104 ; Marseille, France ; CNRS UMR7280 ; Marseille, France.

ABSTRACT
An increasing number of laboratories are using the COPAS Biosort™ to implement high-throughput approaches to tackle diverse biological problems. While providing a powerful tool for generating quantitative data, the utility of the Biosort is currently limited by the absence of resources for data management. We describe a simple electronic database designed to allow easy storage and retrieval of Biosort data for C. elegans, but that has a wide potential application for organizing electronic files and data sets. ICeE is an Open Source application. The code and accompanying documentation are freely available via the web at http://www.ciml.univ-mrs.fr/EWBANK_jonathan/software.html.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus