R for Biochemists 101 - starting 21 September 2020
If you are a member, please send an email to email@example.com with your membership number to request a discount code before registration. See registration fees for members below. Registration will close on Friday 25 September.
R for Biochemists 101 aims to equip early career researchers with the information, tools and techniques to use R. It is suited to beginners that want to use the programming software but have little or no experience.
The course will focus on getting data in R, manipulating and visualizing them using various methods. Each module will use a biochemical experiment and data as a starting point.
The course is divided in 5 modules:
- Draw a protein standard curve using base R and ggplot2
- Extracting data from objects
- Drawing an enzyme kinetics plot
- Customizing and reusing plots with R
- Getting your data into R for exploration
The estimated time of completion for each module is one hour, however participants will be able to learn at their own pace and will benefit from the interaction with the course lead educator and other fellow participants. Dr Paul Brennan will reply to your comments and queries for five weeks. After this time, you'll be able to still access the course, but the interaction with the course leader won't be available.
Members residents in low-income countries FREE
Student members £25
Early career members £40
Full members £50
If you are a member, please send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org with your membership number to request a discount code before registration.
If you'd like to become a member of the Biochemical Society for discounted rates, click here.
Registration will close on Friday 25 September.
For any information, please contact us at email@example.com.
This work is © the Author with an exclusive licence to publish/reuse ‘R for Biochemists 101’ belonging to the Biochemical Society.
The course is only supplied for personal use.
By registering, delegates agree not to: copy the material for distribution, reuse it (for purposes other than personal learning), or share it with third parties without permission from the Biochemical Society’