Reactome is hosting a new series of webinars that will introduce the website and our suite of pathway and network visualization and analysis tools. The first two sessions will start in October, and will be repeated every month. Additional webinar topics will be added to the future schedule.
The first session on 8th October will describe Using Reactome Pathway Database. On 15th October, the second session will introduce the Reactome Functional Interaction Network Cytoscape plugin. If you are interesting in participating, please register at Eventbrite.
Feel free to pass this invitation along to colleagues who may benefit from learning about Reactome.
Registrants will receive detailed instructions about accessing the webinar via e-mail the Friday prior to the event. (Anyone registering between Friday and the close of registration will receive the message shortly after the registration is received, within normal business hours.)
Topics with new or revised events include Immune system (STING mediated induction of type 1 IFN and DAP12 Interactions and signaling), Disease (Mucopolysaccharidoses and Signaling by PI3K/AKT in Cancer), Cell Cycle (Golgi Cisternae Pericentriolar Stack Reorganization), Metabolism (Regulation of Cholesterol Biosynthesis by SREBP), Metabolism of proteins (Metabolism of Angiotensinogen to Angiotensins), Membrane Trafficking (GLUT4 Translocation), and Gene expression. S Alves, JL Ashworth, A Colanzi, MF Coutinho, L Jin, J Joseph, A Klip, LL Lanier, G Liang, F Rauscher, L Thorpe, Y Wang, H Yuzugullu, and J Zhao are our external reviewers. New pathway illustrations for this release include Signal Transduction, Signaling by Hippo, Signaling by SCF-KIT, and Mitochondrial Protein Import. Reactome is hosting two webinars, Using Reactome Pathway Database and Reactome Functional Interaction Network plugin in October. If you are interesting in participating, please register at Eventbrite. A new paper entitled Reactome – a curated knowledgebase of biological pathways: megakaryocytes and platelets has been published in the Journal of Thrombosis and Haemostasis.
The National Science Foundation has awarded new funds to the Gramene project to develop a Plant Reactome.