Mapping Jobs to Destinations

  • How can I configure job dependent resources, like cores, memory for my DRM?

  • How can I map jobs to resources and destinations

  • Know how to map tools to job destinations

  • Be able to use the dynamic job runner to make arbitrary destination mappings

  • Understand the job resource selector config and dynamic rule creation

  • The various ways in which tools can be mapped to destinations, both statically and dynamically

  • How to write a dynamic tool destination (DTD)

  • How to write a dynamic python function destination

  • How to use the job resource parameter selection feature

Time estimation: 2 hours
Supporting Materials:
Last modification: Jan 24, 2023
License: Tutorial Content is licensed under Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License The GTN Framework is licensed under MIT

This tutorial heavily builds on the Connecting Galaxy to a compute cluster and it’s expected you have completed this tutorial first.

Now that you have a working scheduler, we will start configuring which jobs are sent to which destinations.

Comment: Results may vary

Your results may be slightly different from the ones presented in this tutorial due to differing versions of tools, reference data, external databases, or because of stochastic processes in the algorithms.

  1. Galaxy and Slurm - Statically Mapping a Job
    1. Writing a testing tool
    2. Running with more resources
  2. Dynamic Job Destinations
  3. Dynamically map a tool to a job destination
    1. Writing a Dynamic Tool Destination
    2. Testing the DTD
  4. Job Resource Selectors
    1. A dynamic destination
    2. Further Reading
Comment: Galaxy Admin Training Path

The yearly Galaxy Admin Training follows a specific ordering of tutorials. Use this timeline to help keep track of where you are in Galaxy Admin Training.

  1. Step 1 ansible-galaxy
  2. Step 2 tus
  3. Step 3 cvmfs
  4. Step 4 singularity
  5. Step 5 tool-management
  6. Step 6 data-library
  7. Step 7 connect-to-compute-cluster
  8. Step 8 job-destinations
  9. Step 9 pulsar
  10. Step 10 gxadmin
  11. Step 11 monitoring
  12. Step 12 tiaas
  13. Step 13 reports
  14. Step 14 ftp

Galaxy and Slurm - Statically Mapping a Job

We don’t want to overload our training VMs trying to run real tools, so to demonstrate how to map a multicore tool to a multicore destination, we’ll create a fake tool.

Writing a testing tool

Hands-on: Deploying a Tool
  1. Create the directory files/galaxy/tools/ if it doesn’t exist and edit a new file in files/galaxy/tools/testing.xml with the following contents:

    --- /dev/null
    +++ b/files/galaxy/tools/testing.xml
    @@ -0,0 +1,11 @@
    +<tool id="testing" name="Testing Tool">
    +    <command>
    +        <![CDATA[echo "Running with '\${GALAXY_SLOTS:-1}' threads" > "$output1"]]>
    +    </command>
    +    <inputs>
    +        <param name="input1" type="data" format="txt" label="Input Dataset"/>
    +    </inputs>
    +    <outputs>
    +        <data name="output1" format="txt" />
    +    </outputs>

    If you haven’t worked with diffs before, this can be something quite new or different.

    If we have two files, let’s say a grocery list, in two files. We’ll call them ‘a’ and ‘b’.

    Input: Old
    $ cat old
    Output: New
    $ cat new

    We can see that they have some different entries. We’ve removed 🍒 because they’re awful, and replaced them with an 🍍

    Diff lets us compare these files

    $ diff old new
    < 🍒
    > 🍍

    Here we see that 🍒 is only in a, and 🍍 is only in b. But otherwise the files are identical.

    There are a couple different formats to diffs, one is the ‘unified diff’

    $ diff -U2 old new
    --- old 2022-02-16 14:06:19.697132568 +0100
    +++ new 2022-02-16 14:06:36.340962616 +0100
    @@ -3,4 +3,4 @@

    This is basically what you see in the training materials which gives you a lot of context about the changes:

    • --- old is the ‘old’ file in our view
    • +++ new is the ‘new’ file
    • @@ these lines tell us where the change occurs and how many lines are added or removed.
    • Lines starting with a - are removed from our ‘new’ file
    • Lines with a + have been added.

    So when you go to apply these diffs to your files in the training:

    1. Ignore the header
    2. Remove lines starting with - from your file
    3. Add lines starting with + to your file

    The other lines (🍊/🍋 and 🥑) above just provide “context”, they help you know where a change belongs in a file, but should not be edited when you’re making the above change. Given the above diff, you would find a line with a 🍒, and replace it with a 🍍

    Added & Removed Lines

    Removals are very easy to spot, we just have removed lines

    --- old	2022-02-16 14:06:19.697132568 +0100
    +++ new 2022-02-16 14:10:14.370722802 +0100
    @@ -4,3 +4,2 @@

    And additions likewise are very easy, just add a new line, between the other lines in your file.

    --- old	2022-02-16 14:06:19.697132568 +0100
    +++ new 2022-02-16 14:11:11.422135393 +0100
    @@ -1,3 +1,4 @@

    Completely new files

    Completely new files look a bit different, there the “old” file is /dev/null, the empty file in a Linux machine.

    $ diff -U2 /dev/null old
    --- /dev/null 2022-02-15 11:47:16.100000270 +0100
    +++ old 2022-02-16 14:06:19.697132568 +0100
    @@ -0,0 +1,6 @@

    And removed files are similar, except with the new file being /dev/null

    --- old	2022-02-16 14:06:19.697132568 +0100
    +++ /dev/null 2022-02-15 11:47:16.100000270 +0100
    @@ -1,6 +0,0 @@
  2. Add the tool to the Galaxy group variables under the new item galaxy_local_tools :

    --- a/group_vars/galaxyservers.yml
    +++ b/group_vars/galaxyservers.yml
    @@ -96,6 +96,9 @@ galaxy_config_templates:
       - src: templates/galaxy/config/dependency_resolvers_conf.xml
         dest: "{{ galaxy_config.galaxy.dependency_resolvers_config_file }}"
    +- testing.xml
     # systemd
     galaxy_manage_systemd: true
     galaxy_systemd_env: [DRMAA_LIBRARY_PATH="/usr/lib/slurm-drmaa/lib/"]
  3. Run the Galaxy playbook.

    Input: Bash
    ansible-playbook galaxy.yml
  4. Reload Galaxy in your browser and the new tool should now appear in the tool panel. If you have not already created a dataset in your history, upload a random text dataset. Once you have a dataset, click the tool’s name in the tool panel, then click Execute.


    What is the tool’s output?

    Running with '1' threads

Of course, this tool doesn’t actually use the allocated number of cores. In a real tool, you would call the tools’s underlying command with whatever flag that tool provides to control the number of threads or processes it starts, such as samtools sort -@ \${GALAXY_SLOTS:-1}.

Running with more resources

We want our tool to run with more than one core. To do this, we need to instruct Slurm to allocate more cores for this job. This is done in the job configuration file.

Hands-on: Allocating more resources
  1. Edit your templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2 and add the following destination. Then, map the new tool to the new destination using the tool ID (<tool id="testing">) and destination id (<destination id="slurm-2c">) by adding a new section to the job config, <tools>, below the destinations:

    --- a/templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2
    +++ b/templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2
    @@ -20,6 +20,17 @@ execution:
             value: /tmp/singularity
           - name: SINGULARITY_TMPDIR
             value: /tmp
    +    slurm-2c:
    +      runner: slurm
    +      singularity_enabled: true
    +      native_specification: --nodes=1 --ntasks=1 --cpus-per-task=2
    +      env:
    +      - name: LC_ALL
    +        value: C
    +      - name: SINGULARITY_CACHEDIR
    +        value: /tmp/singularity
    +      - name: SINGULARITY_TMPDIR
    +        value: /tmp
           runner: local_runner
           singularity_enabled: true
    @@ -37,3 +48,5 @@ execution:
     - class: local # these special tools that aren't parameterized for remote execution - expression tools, upload, etc
       environment: local_dest
    +- id: testing
    +  environment: slurm-2c
  2. Run the Galaxy playbook. Because we modified job_conf.yml, Galaxy will be restarted to reread its config files.

    Input: Bash
    ansible-playbook galaxy.yml
  3. Click the rerun button on the last history item, or click Testing Tool in the tool panel, and then click the tool’s Run Tool button.


    What is the tool’s output?

    Running with '2' threads

Dynamic Job Destinations

Dynamic destinations allow you to write custom python code to dispatch jobs based on whatever rules you like. For example, at one point used a very complex custom dispatching configuration to handle sorting jobs between multiple clusters. Galaxy has extensive documentation on how to write these sort of destinations.

Hands-on: Writing a dynamic job destination
  1. Create and open files/galaxy/dynamic_job_rules/

    --- /dev/null
    +++ b/files/galaxy/dynamic_job_rules/
    @@ -0,0 +1,10 @@
    +from import JobDestination
    +from import JobMappingException
    +import os
    +def admin_only(app, user_email):
    +    # Only allow the tool to be executed if the user is an admin
    +    admin_users = app.config.get( "admin_users", "" ).split( "," )
    +    if user_email not in admin_users:
    +        raise JobMappingException("Unauthorized.")
    +    return JobDestination(runner="slurm")

    This destination will check that the user_email is in the set of admin_users from your config file.

    You can use pdb for more advanced debugging, but it requires some configuration. print() statements are usually sufficient and easier.

  2. As usual, we need to instruct Galaxy of where to find this file:

    Edit your group variables file and add the following:

    --- a/group_vars/galaxyservers.yml
    +++ b/group_vars/galaxyservers.yml
    @@ -98,6 +98,8 @@ galaxy_config_templates:
     - testing.xml
     # systemd
     galaxy_manage_systemd: true
  3. We next need to configure this plugin in our job configuration:

    --- a/templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2
    +++ b/templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2
    @@ -44,6 +44,9 @@ execution:
           # Singularity uses a temporary directory to build the squashfs filesystem
           - name: SINGULARITY_TMPDIR
             value: /tmp
    +    dynamic_admin_only:
    +      runner: dynamic
    +      function: admin_only
     - class: local # these special tools that aren't parameterized for remote execution - expression tools, upload, etc

    This is a Python function dynamic destination. Galaxy will load all python files in the {{ galaxy_dynamic_rule_dir }}, and all functions defined in those will be available to be used in the job_conf.yml

  4. Finally, in job_conf.yml, update the <tool> definition and point it to this destination:

    --- a/templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2
    +++ b/templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2
    @@ -52,4 +52,4 @@ tools:
     - class: local # these special tools that aren't parameterized for remote execution - expression tools, upload, etc
       environment: local_dest
     - id: testing
    -  environment: slurm-2c
    +  environment: dynamic_admin_only
  5. Run the Galaxy playbook.

    Input: Bash
    ansible-playbook galaxy.yml
  6. Try running the tool as both an admin user and a non-admin user, non-admins should not be able to run it. You can start a private browsing session to test as a non-admin, anonymous user. Anonymous users were enabled in your Galaxy configuration.


You can imagine extending this to complex logic for permissions, or for destination mapping depending on numerous factors. We did not cover it, but in the documentation you can add additional variables to your function signature, and they will be automatically supplied. Some useful variables are tool, user, job, and app if you need to load configuration information, and more can be found in the documentation.

Dynamically map a tool to a job destination

If you don’t want to write dynamic destinations yourself, Dynamic Tool Destinations (DTDs) utilize the dynamic job runner to provide dynamic job mapping functionality without having to explicitly write code to perform the mapping. The mapping functionality is mostly limited to input sizes, but often input size is the most important factor in deciding what resources to allocate for a job.

Writing a Dynamic Tool Destination

Hands-on: Writing a DTD
  1. Dynamic tool destinations are configured via a YAML file. As before, we’ll use a fake example but this is extremely useful in real-life scenarios. Create the file templates/galaxy/config/tool_destinations.yml with the following contents:

    --- /dev/null
    +++ b/templates/galaxy/config/tool_destinations.yml
    @@ -0,0 +1,11 @@
    +  testing:
    +    rules:
    +      - rule_type: file_size
    +        lower_bound: 16
    +        upper_bound: Infinity
    +        destination: slurm-2c
    +    default_destination: slurm
    +default_destination: slurm
    +verbose: True

    The rule says:

    • If the tool has ID testing:
      • If the input dataset is >=16 bytes, run on the destination slurm-2c
      • If the input dataset is <16 bytes, run on the destination slurm
    • Else, run on the destination slurm
  2. We also need to inform Galaxy of the path to the file we’ve just created, which is done using the tool_destinations_config_file in galaxy_config > galaxy. Additionally we need to add a galaxy_config_templates entry to ensure it is deployed.

    --- a/group_vars/galaxyservers.yml
    +++ b/group_vars/galaxyservers.yml
    @@ -29,6 +29,7 @@ miniconda_manage_dependencies: false
    +    tool_destinations_config_file: "{{ galaxy_config_dir }}/tool_destinations.yml"
         library_import_dir: /libraries/admin
         user_library_import_dir: /libraries/user
         dependency_resolvers_config_file: "{{ galaxy_config_dir }}/dependency_resolvers_conf.xml"
    @@ -95,6 +96,8 @@ galaxy_config_templates:
         dest: "{{ galaxy_config.galaxy.containers_resolvers_config_file }}"
       - src: templates/galaxy/config/dependency_resolvers_conf.xml
         dest: "{{ galaxy_config.galaxy.dependency_resolvers_config_file }}"
    +  - src: templates/galaxy/config/tool_destinations.yml
    +    dest: "{{ galaxy_config.galaxy.tool_destinations_config_file }}"
     - testing.xml
  3. We need to update Galaxy’s job configuration to use this rule. Open templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2 and add a DTD destination. Also, comment out or remove the previous <tool> definition for the testing tool, and replace it with a mapping to the dtd destination like so:

    --- a/templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2
    +++ b/templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2
    @@ -47,9 +47,12 @@ execution:
           runner: dynamic
           function: admin_only
    +    dtd:
    +      runner: dynamic
    +      type: dtd
     - class: local # these special tools that aren't parameterized for remote execution - expression tools, upload, etc
       environment: local_dest
     - id: testing
    -  environment: dynamic_admin_only
    +  environment: dtd
  4. Run the Galaxy playbook.

    Input: Bash
    ansible-playbook galaxy.yml

Testing the DTD

Our rule specified that any invocation of the testing tool with an input dataset with size <16 bytes would run on the 1 core destination, whereas any with >= 16 bytes would run on the 2 core destination.

Hands-on: Testing the DTD
  1. Create a dataset using the upload paste tool with a few (<16) characters

  2. Create a dataset using the upload paste tool with >16 characters

  3. Run the Testing Tool on both datasets.

You can imagine using this to run large blast jobs on compute hardware with more resources, or giving them more CPU cores. Some tools require more memory as job inputs increase, you can use this to run tools with a larger memory limit, if you know it will need it to process a certain size of inputs.

Job Resource Selectors

You may find that certain tools can benefit from having form elements added to them to allow for controlling certain job parameters, so that users can select based on their own knowledge. For example, a user might know that a particular set of parameters and inputs to a certain tool needs a larger memory allocation than the standard amount for a given tool. This of course assumes that your users are well behaved enough not to choose the maximum whenever available, although such concerns can be mitigated somewhat by the use of concurrency limits on larger memory destinations.

Such form elements can be added to tools without modifying each tool’s configuration file through the use of the job resource parameters configuration file

Hands-on: Configuring a Resource Selector
  1. Create and open templates/galaxy/config/job_resource_params_conf.xml.j2

    --- /dev/null
    +++ b/templates/galaxy/config/job_resource_params_conf.xml.j2
    @@ -0,0 +1,7 @@
    +    <param label="Cores" name="cores" type="select" help="Number of cores to run job on.">
    +        <option value="1">1 (default)</option>
    +        <option value="2">2</option>
    +    </param>
    +  <param label="Time" name="time" type="integer" size="3" min="1" max="24" value="1" help="Maximum job time in hours, 'walltime' value (1-24). Leave blank to use default value." />

    This defines two resource fields, a select box where users can choose between 1 and 2 cores, and a text entry field where users can input an integer value from 1-24 to set the walltime for a job.

  2. As usual, we need to instruct Galaxy of where to find this file:

    --- a/group_vars/galaxyservers.yml
    +++ b/group_vars/galaxyservers.yml
    @@ -90,6 +90,8 @@ galaxy_config:
               - workflow-scheduler
    +  - src: templates/galaxy/config/job_resource_params_conf.xml.j2
    +    dest: "{{ galaxy_config.galaxy.job_resource_params_file }}"
       - src: templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2
         dest: "{{ galaxy_config.galaxy.job_config_file }}"
       - src: templates/galaxy/config/container_resolvers_conf.xml.j2
  3. Next, we define a new section in job_conf.yml: <resources>. This groups together parameters that should appear together on a tool form. Add the following section to your templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2:

    --- a/templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2
    +++ b/templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2
    @@ -51,6 +51,12 @@ execution:
           runner: dynamic
           type: dtd
    +  default: default
    +  groups:
    +    default: []
    +    testing: [cores, time]
     - class: local # these special tools that aren't parameterized for remote execution - expression tools, upload, etc
       environment: local_dest

    The group ID will be used to map a tool to job resource parameters, and the text value of the <group> tag is a comma-separated list of names from job_resource_params_conf.xml to include on the form of any tool that is mapped to the defined <group>.

  4. Finally, in job_conf.yml, move the previous <tool> definition for the testing tool into the comment and define a new <tool> that defines the resources for the tool:

    --- a/templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2
    +++ b/templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2
    @@ -61,4 +61,5 @@ tools:
     - class: local # these special tools that aren't parameterized for remote execution - expression tools, upload, etc
       environment: local_dest
     - id: testing
    -  environment: dtd
    +  environment: dynamic_cores_time
    +  resources: testing
  5. We have assigned the testing tool to a new destination: dynamic_cores_time, but this destination does not exist. We need to create it. Add the following destination in your job conf:

    --- a/templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2
    +++ b/templates/galaxy/config/job_conf.yml.j2
    @@ -50,6 +50,9 @@ execution:
           runner: dynamic
           type: dtd
    +    dynamic_cores_time:
    +      runner: dynamic
    +      function: dynamic_cores_time
       default: default

    This will be another dynamic destination. Galaxy will load all python files in the {{ galaxy_dynamic_rule_dir }}, and all functions defined in those will be available dynamic_cores_time to be used in the job_conf.yml

This will set everything up to use the function. We have:

  • A set of “job resources” defined which will let the user select the number of cores and walltime.
  • A job configuration which says:
    • that our testing tool should allow selection of the cores and time parameters
    • directs it to use a new, dynamic_cores_time destination
    • and a has a new destination, dynamic_cores_time, which is defined as a dynamic destination which will call a python function we will load.

This is a lot but we’re still missing the last piece for it to work:

A dynamic destination

Lastly, we need to write the rule that will read the value of the job resource parameter form fields and decide how to submit the job.

Hands-on: Writing a dynamic destination
  1. Create and edit files/galaxy/dynamic_job_rules/ Create it with the following contents:

    --- /dev/null
    +++ b/files/galaxy/dynamic_job_rules/
    @@ -0,0 +1,42 @@
    +import logging
    +from import JobMappingException
    +log = logging.getLogger(__name__)
    +    1 : 'slurm',
    +    2 : 'slurm-2c'
    +FAILURE_MESSAGE = 'This tool could not be run because of a misconfiguration in the Galaxy job running system, please report this error'
    +def dynamic_cores_time(app, tool, job, user_email):
    +    destination = None
    +    destination_id = 'slurm'
    +    # build the param dictionary
    +    param_dict = job.get_param_values(app)
    +    if param_dict.get('__job_resource', {}).get('__job_resource__select') != 'yes':
    +"Job resource parameters not seleted, returning default destination")
    +        return destination_id
    +    # handle job resource parameters
    +    try:
    +        # validate params
    +        cores = int(param_dict['__job_resource']['cores'])
    +        time = int(param_dict['__job_resource']['time'])
    +        destination_id = DESTINATION_IDS[cores]
    +        destination = app.job_config.get_destination(destination_id)
    +        # set walltime
    +        if 'nativeSpecification' not in destination.params:
    +            destination.params['nativeSpecification'] = ''
    +        destination.params['nativeSpecification'] += ' --time=%s:00:00' % time
    +    except:
    +        # resource param selector not sent with tool form, job_conf.yml misconfigured
    +        log.warning('(%s) error, keys were: %s',, param_dict.keys())
    +        raise JobMappingException(FAILURE_MESSAGE)
    +'returning destination: %s', destination_id)
    +'native specification: %s', destination.params.get('nativeSpecification'))
    +    return destination or destination_id

    It is important to note that you are responsible for parameter validation, including the job resource selector. This function only handles the job resource parameter fields, but it could do many other things - examine inputs, job queues, other tool parameters, etc.

  2. As usual, we need to instruct Galaxy of where to find this file:

    --- a/group_vars/galaxyservers.yml
    +++ b/group_vars/galaxyservers.yml
    @@ -29,6 +29,7 @@ miniconda_manage_dependencies: false
    +    job_resource_params_file: "{{ galaxy_config_dir }}/job_resource_params_conf.xml"
         tool_destinations_config_file: "{{ galaxy_config_dir }}/tool_destinations.yml"
         library_import_dir: /libraries/admin
         user_library_import_dir: /libraries/user
    @@ -105,6 +106,7 @@ galaxy_local_tools:
     - testing.xml
     # systemd
     galaxy_manage_systemd: true
  3. Run the Galaxy playbook.

    Input: Bash
    ansible-playbook galaxy.yml
  4. Run the Testing Tool with various resource parameter selections

    • Use default job resource parameters
    • Specify job resource parameters:
      • 1 core
      • 2 cores
      • Some value for walltime from 1-24

The cores parameter can be verified from the output of the tool. The walltime can be verified with scontrol:

Input: Bash

Your job number may be different.

scontrol show job 24

Your output may look slightly different. Note that the TimeLimit for this job (which I gave a 12 hour time limit) was set to 12:00:00.

JobId=24 JobName=g24_multi_anonymous_10_0_2_2
   UserId=galaxy(999) GroupId=galaxy(999)
   Priority=4294901747 Nice=0 Account=(null) QOS=(null)
   JobState=COMPLETED Reason=None Dependency=(null)
   Requeue=1 Restarts=0 BatchFlag=1 Reboot=0 ExitCode=0:0
   RunTime=00:00:05 TimeLimit=12:00:00 TimeMin=N/A
   SubmitTime=2016-11-05T22:01:09 EligibleTime=2016-11-05T22:01:09
   StartTime=2016-11-05T22:01:09 EndTime=2016-11-05T22:01:14
   PreemptTime=None SuspendTime=None SecsPreSuspend=0
   Partition=debug AllocNode:Sid=gat2016:1860
   ReqNodeList=(null) ExcNodeList=(null)
   NumNodes=1 NumCPUs=1 CPUs/Task=1 ReqB:S:C:T=0:0:*:*
   Socks/Node=* NtasksPerN:B:S:C=0:0:*:* CoreSpec=*
   MinCPUsNode=1 MinMemoryNode=0 MinTmpDiskNode=0
   Features=(null) Gres=(null) Reservation=(null)
   Shared=OK Contiguous=0 Licenses=(null) Network=(null)
   Power= SICP=0
Comment: Got lost along the way?

If you missed any steps, you can compare against the reference files, or see what changed since the previous tutorial.

If you’re using git to track your progress, remember to add your changes and commit with a good commit message!

Further Reading

Key points
  • Dynamic Tool Destinations are a convenient way to map

  • Job resource parameters can allow you to give your users control over job resource requirements, if they are knowledgeable about the tools and compute resources available to them.

Frequently Asked Questions

Have questions about this tutorial? Check out the tutorial FAQ page or the FAQ page for the Galaxy Server administration topic to see if your question is listed there. If not, please ask your question on the GTN Gitter Channel or the Galaxy Help Forum


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Citing this Tutorial

  1. Nate Coraor, Björn Grüning, Helena Rasche, Mapping Jobs to Destinations (Galaxy Training Materials). Online; accessed TODAY
  2. Batut et al., 2018 Community-Driven Data Analysis Training for Biology Cell Systems 10.1016/j.cels.2018.05.012

author = "Nate Coraor and Björn Grüning and Helena Rasche",
title = "Mapping Jobs to Destinations (Galaxy Training Materials)",
year = "",
month = "",
day = ""
url = "\url{}",
note = "[Online; accessed TODAY]"
	doi = {10.1371/journal.pcbi.1010752},
	url = {},
	year = 2023,
	month = {jan},
	publisher = {Public Library of Science ({PLoS})},
	volume = {19},
	number = {1},
	pages = {e1010752},
	author = {Saskia Hiltemann and Helena Rasche and Simon Gladman and Hans-Rudolf Hotz and Delphine Larivi{\`{e}}re and Daniel Blankenberg and Pratik D. Jagtap and Thomas Wollmann and Anthony Bretaudeau and Nadia Gou{\'{e}} and Timothy J. Griffin and Coline Royaux and Yvan Le Bras and Subina Mehta and Anna Syme and Frederik Coppens and Bert Droesbeke and Nicola Soranzo and Wendi Bacon and Fotis Psomopoulos and Crist{\'{o}}bal Gallardo-Alba and John Davis and Melanie Christine Föll and Matthias Fahrner and Maria A. Doyle and Beatriz Serrano-Solano and Anne Claire Fouilloux and Peter van Heusden and Wolfgang Maier and Dave Clements and Florian Heyl and Björn Grüning and B{\'{e}}r{\'{e}}nice Batut and},
	editor = {Francis Ouellette},
	title = {Galaxy Training: A powerful framework for teaching!},
	journal = {PLoS Comput Biol} Computational Biology}


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