GTBN 2009

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GTBN 2009
First International Workshop on Graph Techniques for Biomedical Networks
Dates Nov 1, 2009 (iCal) - Nov 4, 2009
Homepage: cs.utsa.edu/~jruan/bibm2009 GTBN
Location
Location: Washington DC, USA
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Important dates
Submissions: Aug 10, 2009
Camera ready due: Sep 17, 2009
Table of Contents


Networks are pervasive in biomedical research. Common examples include metabolic pathways, protein interaction networks, gene regulatory networks, and other networks generated through integrative systems biology approaches. Various ontologies, such as those in the Open Biomedical Ontologies, have a directed acyclic graph structure and are also networks. The recent development in semantic web and annotation of public databases produced a collection of huge RDF (Resource Description Framework) graphs that can be used for reasoning and inferring new knowledge. The collaboration within a research community and citations among publications are two examples of social networks within the biomedical field.

The topological nature of networks makes their analysis considerably different from those designed for other data types such as sequences. There is a rich literature on graph techniques in mathematics and computer science, but their study in biomedical domain is still in its early stage and many important problems remain open. This presents a unique set of challenges and opportunities in modelling, prediction, analysis, and visualization of biomedical networks. This workshop aims to bring together people with diverse background including bioinformatics, computational biology, data mining, graph algorithms, network analysis, ontology and high-performance computing, and provide a forum for discussion and opportunity for interdisciplinary collaboration. Original research papers are solicited in, but not limited to the following topics:

    * Prediction and analysis of biological networks (e.g., protein interaction networks, regulatory networks, co-expression networks, metabolic pathways, etc.)
    * System biology approach in data integration
    * Analysis of network topologies (e.g., centrality and network motif analysis)
    * Network-based data mining algorithms (e.g. protein complex prediction, tumor classification, etc).
    * Network alignment and comparison algorithms
    * Visualization techniques for biomedical networks
    * Biomedical ontologies, especially graphical analysis for them
    * Gene network control (e.g. network perturbation, stability, sensitivity).
    * Evolution analysis of biological networks
    * RDF graphs and reasoning
    * User studies related to biomedical networks
    * Collaboration, citation, and other social network analysis for biomedical community

Organizers

Jianhua Ruan
Department of Computer Science
University of Texas at San Antonio
San Antonio, TX 78249
jruan[at]cs.utsa.edu
http://www.cs.utsa.edu/~jruan

Kai Xu
Tasmanian ICT Centre, CSIRO
Hobart, Australia
Email: kai.xu[at]csiro.au
http://www.cs.usyd.edu.au/~visual/kaixu/

Shoba Ranganathan
Department of Chemistry and Biomolecular Sciences
Biomolecular Frontiers CoRE
ARC Centre of Excellence in Bioinformatics
Macquarie University, Sydney, Australia
Email: srangana[at]cbms.mq.edu.au
http://biolinfo.org

Program Committee - Tentative

    * Alex Bishop, University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio, USA
    * Yidong Chen, University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio, USA
    * Seok-Hee Hong, University of Sydney, Australia
    * Steve Horvath, University of California at Los Angeles, USA
    * Yufei Huang, University of Texas at San Antonio, USA
    * Dirk Kosch�tzki, Furtwangen University of Applied Sciences, Germany
    * Mehmet Koyuturk, Case Wester Reserve University, USA
    * Kai Tan, University of Iowa, USA
    * Falk Schreiber, Martin-Luther-University Halle-Wittenberg and Leibniz Institute of Plant Genetics and Crop Plant Research (IPK), Germany
    * Rohan Williams, Australian National University, Australia
    * Xifeng Yan, University of California at Santa Barbara, USA
    * Aidong Zhang, State University of New York at Buffalo, USA
    * Xianghong Jasmine Zhou, University of Southern California, USA
	

This CfP was obtained from WikiCFP

Facts about "GTBN 2009"
AcronymGTBN 2009 +
Camera ready dueSeptember 17, 2009 +
End dateNovember 4, 2009 +
Has coordinates38° 53' 42", -77° 2' 12"Latitude: 38.895008333333
Longitude: -77.036563888889
+
Has location cityWashington DC +
Has location countryCategory:USA +
Homepagehttp://cs.utsa.edu/~jruan/bibm2009 GTBN +
Start dateNovember 1, 2009 +
Submission deadlineAugust 10, 2009 +
TitleFirst International Workshop on Graph Techniques for Biomedical Networks +