package icon

python-openid

Thu, 01 Jan 1970 00:00:00 UTC

Related notebook

BioTuring

Only CPU
CS-CORE: Cell-type-specific co-expression inference from single cell RNA-sequencing data

The recent development of single-cell RNA-sequencing (scRNA-seq) technology has enabled us to infer cell-type-specific co-expression networks, enhancing our understanding of cell-type-specific biological functions. However, existing methods proposed for this task still face challenges due to unique characteristics in scRNA-seq data, such as high sequencing depth variations across cells and measurement errors. CS-CORE (Su, C., Xu, Z., Shan, X. et al., 2023), an R package for cell-type-specific co-expression inference, explicitly models sequencing depth variations and measurement errors in scRNA-seq data. In this notebook, we will illustrate an example workflow of CS-CORE using a dataset of Peripheral Blood Mononuclear Cells (PBMC) from COVID patients and healthy controls (Wilk et al., 2020). The notebook content is inspired by CS-CORE's vignette and modified to demonstrate how the tool works on BioTuring's platform.

Mucus glandular cells

Respiratory ciliated cells

More

BioTuring

Required GPU
Geneformer: a deep learning model for exploring gene networks

Geneformer is a foundation transformer model pretrained on a large-scale corpus of ~30 million single cell transcriptomes to enable context-aware predictions in settings with limited data in network biology. Here, we will demonstrate a basic workflow to work with ***Geneformer*** models. These notebooks include the instruction to: 1. Prepare input datasets 2. Finetune Geneformer model to perform specific task 3. Using finetuning models for cell classification and gene classification application

Ionocytes

Respiratory ciliated cells

More

BioTuring

Required GPU
SCEVAN: Single CEll Variational ANeuploidy analysis

In the realm of cancer research, grasping the intricacies of intratumor heterogeneity and its interplay with the immune system is paramount for deciphering treatment resistance and tumor progression. While single-cell RNA sequencing unveils diverse transcriptional programs, the challenge persists in automatically discerning malignant cells from non-malignant ones within complex datasets featuring varying coverage depths. Thus, there arises a compelling need for an automated solution to this classification conundrum. SCEVAN (De Falco et al., 2023), a variational algorithm, is designed to autonomously identify the clonal copy number substructure of tumors using single-cell data. It automatically separates malignant cells from non-malignant ones, and subsequently, groups of malignant cells are examined through an optimization-driven joint segmentation process.

Respiratory ciliated cells

Club cells

More