Thanks to everyone who attended the talk. The slides are here, and I have Endnote XML files for final papers and shout outs (slightly inaccurate because of last minute changes, sorry). I would particularly like to thank the AMIA Student Working group, who under the leadership of Julie Doberne Chen and Kate Fultz Hollis did a fabulous job ranking nearly 250 papers. In addition to Julie and Kate, they are: Michelle Dow, Margaret Donovan, Jingran Wen, Lincoln Sheets, Juandalyn Burke, Joseph Romano, Hyunggu Jung, Kun-Hsing Yu, Tim Herr, and Garima Gupta.
Thanks to all for your patience with my remote presentation today. I could feel the energy, even though I wasn’t there. I hope the presentation made sense and was ok. In any case, here are the slides from the talk (warning: ~45MB), and this year I have also created a zip’ed archive with *.bib, *.xml and *.pdf versions of the final 215, final 101, and final 52. Thanks for your support!
I gave a shortened version of last March’s Translational Bioinformatics Year in Review at the AMIA Fall meeting, and just for completeness, here are the slides I presented.
Thanks to all who contributed and showed interest in my talk today at the AMIA Joint Summits on Translational Science. Thanks also to the amazing tweet army that did real time updates during the talk. I am pleased to post this year’s slides. As usual, I take responsibility for any mistakes, mischaracterizations, or misjudgments. The goal here is just to show the excitement of translational bioinformatics and some of the cool stuff that is happening.
The slides from the 2013 annual review of TBI are available here.
XML files (compatible with ENDNOTE and others) and a PDF bibliography are also available for the final list of papers (40 papers, xml, pdf), finalists (97, xml, pdf), semifinalists (240, xml, pdf), and quarterfinalists (348, xml, pdf).
Post suggestions for articles here any time, I have a place to keep them for when I turn my attention to this early each year.
I find it sometimes (always) easier to write 140 characters vs. an entire blog entry. But I will use this for expanding points, etc…I keep tweets to professional issues, as a rule.