I just ran across an R package that allows you to integrate your R workflow into the Slack environment. Really cool. Below I show how to set it up and to post output of your analyses to slack channels for your team as well as to register notifications.
This may be old news but I just ran across it today and thought it may be helpful for others. GoogleEarth Pro is now free.
You can download it and follow the instructions here.
I was experiencing a bit of a problem with some conflicting files on google drive and a github repository. I mirror my google drive as my Documents folder and on occassion, I am logged into more than one machine at a time and if you work on the same files without saving, they result in a conflict. I notice this when I got the message.
Office-iMac:gstudio rodney$ git pull
fatal: Reference has invalid format: 'refs/heads/master[Conflict 1]'
Here is my talk for the Evolution 2016 meeting
Here is a link to the PDF.
And it starts! Going to be a great meeting with a huge VCU contingent!
OK, so I just ‘found‘ shiny and it has a lot of cool stuff to it. OK, I’ve known about it for a long time but have just had the opportunity to sit down and work it out and see how it can fit into the presentation and learning I’m trying to develop in my Applied Population Genetics online textbook. Here is a brief overview of how I set up the shiny server on my Ubuntu box that is hosting the book (so I can embed more interactivity in the display).
You’re about to be told one more time that you’re America’s most valuable natural resource. Have you seen what they do to valuable, natural resources? Have you seen a strip mine? Have you seen a clear-cut in a forest? Have you seen a polluted river? Don’t ever let them call you a valuable natural resource! They’re gonna strip mine your soul! They’re gonna clear-cut your best thoughts for the sake of profit, unless you learn to resist, ‘cause the profit system follows the path of least resistance, and following the path of least resistance is what makes the river crooked!
Environmental Research Advisory Committee meeting
Virginia Transportation Research Council
The spring meeting of the VDOT ERAC is this week and Bonnie and I will be going to provide some feedback on what we’ve been doing on the project the last two months (it is pretty early yet, we are just getting going). Should be fun, lots of cool other projects being presented. See the slides below the fold.
Congratulations to the latest member of the PhD club, Dr. Cathy Viverette! Today, she became the 14th graduate student to graduate from the lab and the very first doctoral student. Take a break, relax, and then let’s get to those revisions! ;-).
A very cool writeup on making blow out maps.
Here are some very useful cheat sheets put out by RStudio. A great resource of information!
I just uploaded a new plugin for RStudio called dlab. I’ll be migrating over all the little helper functions I use to this as a general require() on startup. What it has now is an AddIn that allows you to select text and have it wrapped in the r-code markup. I’m moving stuff between ePub and Markdown and it was needed.
You can install it as:
then look at the AddIns menu for wrapCode.
This may help you understand customizing themes in ggplot much better.
Congratulations to Chitra Seshadri for defending her Masters Thesis entitled, “Genome wide analysis of epigenetic adaptive variance in Araptus attenuatus, the Sonoran Desert bark beetle.” You are #13 graduate student from the Dyer Laboratory (lucky right?).
Here it is, time for student presentations all around! I thought it would be nice to send this presentation around again to remind everyone what make good (and sucky) presentations. More below the fold.
The program STRUCTURE is an ubiquitous feature of many population genetic studies these days—if it is appropriate is another question. Today, while covering model based clustering in population genetics, we ran into a problem where STRUCTURE was unable to run and the OS said it was Corrupted and should be thrown away. Jump below for our fix, it really is an easy one.
An analysis common to modern population genetics is that of finding ecological distances between objects on a landscape. The estimation of pairwise distance derived from spatial data is a computationally intensive thing, one that if you are not careful will bring your laptop to its knees! One way to mitigate this data problem is to use a minimal amount raster area so that the estimation of the underlying distance graph can be done on a smaller set of points. This example provides a simple solution using convex hulls. Jump below for the complete example.