# Visualization of Climate Data using NetCDF xarray Map Plotting

Authors: Soumya Jha
Overview
Questions:
• What is xarray map plotting?

• How to plot NetCDF data using xarray map plotting tool?

• What are the different types of projections and colormap options available in the tool?

Objectives:
• Learn about plotting Climate Data

• Learn about NetCDF xarray map plotting tool

• Learn about visualizing the climate data using NetCDF xarray map plotting using the different kinds of projections and colormap options

Requirements:
Time estimation: 1 hour
Supporting Materials:
Last modification: Nov 28, 2022
Comment

The tutorial aims for establishing a good knowledge about meaningful visualization of climate data.

It is beginner friendly and does not require much knowledge about the tool.

Agenda

In this tutorial we will deal with:

Comment: Background

According to UN , Climate is the long term shift in temperature and weather patterns which may be due to natural or artificial causes. To learn more about climate, refer this tutorial from the GTN. Due to the frequently changing nature of the weather patterns, the size of the collected data is huge. The climate data is mainly represented in these three categories : NetCDF (Network Common Data Form), HDF (Hierarchical Data Format) , GRIB (GRIdded Binary or General Regularly-distributed Information in Binary form).

The NetCDF file format is basically used for storing multidimensional data which generally consists of variables such as temperature, precipitation, wind direction, etc. The variation of climate variables over a period of time is suitably plotted using this dataset. The entire earth is divided into both horizontal as well as vertical coordinates which makes plotting of the variables such as the ocean temperatures possible.

The coordinate system, types of projections and colormaps are some of the very important considerations in achieving the most suitable visualization option.

# Introduction

The data used in this tutorial is ECMWF Reanalysis 5 hourly data on single levels. We are interested in the following variables: air temperature at 2 metres, latitude, longitude and time. Our main objective is to plot the global air temperature at 2 metres with respect to time. For this we will be using the netCDF xarray tool available in the Galaxy Europe (or your favourite Galaxy Instance) server.

It will be a fun learning experience for anyone who loves visualization !

# Get data

1. Create a new history for this tutorial. Name it as per your choice. My suggestions : ECMWF_Reanalysis.

Click the new-history icon at the top of the history panel.

If the new-history is missing:

1. Click on the galaxy-gear icon (History options) on the top of the history panel
2. Select the option Create New from the menu
2. Import remote files
• location: ECMWF ERA5 Reanalysis ->2022 -> 05 -> data -> air_temperature_at_2_metres.nc

As an alternative to uploading the data from a URL or your computer, the files may also have been made available from a Choose remote files:

1. Click on Upload Data on the top of the left panel
2. Click on Choose remote files and scroll down to find your data folder or type the folder name in the search box on the top.

• Look for your data under:ECMWF ERA4 Reanalysis -> 2022 -> 05 -> data -> air_temperature_at_2_metres.nc
3. click on OK
4. Click on Start
5. Click on Close
6. You can find the dataset has begun loading in you history.

or, if this is not available, you can import from Zenodo:

 https://zenodo.org/record/6621460/files/air_temperature_at_2_metres.netcdf

• Open the Galaxy Upload Manager (galaxy-upload on the top-right of the tool panel)

• Select Paste/Fetch Data
• Paste the link into the text field

• Press Start

• Close the window
3. Check the datatype of uploaded data, it should be netCDF.
• If it is not netCDF, make sure to convert it using the Galaxy built-in format converters.
• Click on the galaxy-pencil pencil icon for the dataset to edit its attributes
• In the central panel, click on the galaxy-gear Convert tab on the top
• Select Convert h5 to netCDF
• Click the Create dataset button to start the conversion.
4. Rename Datasets galaxy-pencil if you find the name to be too long or you have something more meaningful in your mind.

5. Tag Datasets galaxy-tags with the tag #ecmwf

• Click on the dataset
• Click on galaxy-tags Edit dataset tags
• Add a tag starting with #

Tags starting with # will be automatically propagated to the outputs of tools using this dataset.

• Check that the tag is appearing below the dataset name

# What is xarray?

xarray, formerly known as xray, is a python package which enables us to play with gridded data. This package shares most of its features from numpy, but in a more convenient manner by keeping track of labels in arrays. The gridded data is mainly available in netCDF data format. Thus xarray comes very handy while dealing with netCDF files.

## What is Visualisation in xarray?

xarray uses Cartopy and Matplotlib as the two main tools for creating detailed and informative plots. Cartopy is a python package used for geospatial data analysis. In the Python library, matplotlib is the most used scientific plotting library. For a multidimensional data consisting of latitudes and longitudes along with the other variables, xarray has the capability of appling cartopy map projections.

# Splitting the dataset using seltimestep, splithour and plotting

After loading the required data, the following stage is to obtain the meta info or meta data of the file. The very purpose of these steps are to obtain the information about dimensions, variables, global attributes, etc. The coordinate info helps to know about the actual data entries present under the various variables.

Hands-on: netCDF dataset with xarray metadata Galaxy Tool
• param-file “Netcdf file”: air_temperature_at_2_metres.nc and click on Execute.
2. View galaxy-eye the two generated outputs:
• Metadata infos is a tabular providing the list of variables, their dimension names and number of elements per dimension. This file is used by other xarray Tools.
• The second file info file provides a summary of the xarray Dataset contained in your netCDF file.
Question
1. What is the name of the variable for air temperature at 2 metres. What are its physical units?
1. Information about variable names and units can be found in info file that was generated by xarray metadata Galaxy Tool.
• Variable name: air_temperature_at_2_metres
• Units: K
Output
xarray.Dataset {
dimensions:
lat = 721 ;
lon = 1440 ;
time0 = 595 ;

variables:
float32 lon(lon) ;
lon:standard_name = longitude ;
lon:long_name = longitude ;
lon:units = degrees_east ;

float32 lat(lat) ;
lat:standard_name = latitude ;
lat:long_name = latitude ;
lat:units = degrees_north ;

datetime64[ns] time0(time0) ;
time0:standard_name = time ;

float32 air_temperature_at_2_metres(time0, lat, lon) ;
air_temperature_at_2_metres:standard_name = air_temperature ;
air_temperature_at_2_metres:units = K ;
air_temperature_at_2_metres:long_name = 2 metre temperature ;
air_temperature_at_2_metres:nameECMWF = 2 metre temperature ;
air_temperature_at_2_metres:shortNameECMWF = 2t ;
air_temperature_at_2_metres:nameCDM = 2_metre_temperature_surface;
air_temperature_at_2_metres:product_type = analysis ;

// global attributes:

:source = Reanalysis ;
:institution = ECMWF ;
:title = ERA5 forecasts ;
}


## Sub-step with NetCDF xarray Coordinate Info

Hands-on: Get Coordinate information with xarray Coordinate
1. NetCDF xarray Coordinate Info Tool: toolshed.g2.bx.psu.edu/repos/ecology/xarray_coords_info/xarray_coords_info/0.20.2+galaxy0 with the following parameters:
• param-file “Netcdf file”: air_temperature_at_2_metres.nc.
2. View galaxy-eye the 4 generated outputs:
• lat: a tabular file containing all the latitude values of our Xarray dataset;
• lon: a tabular file containing all the longitudes values;
• time0: this tabular file contains all the times extracted from the netCDF file. In our case, these are relative to 01/05/2022, 00:00:00 UTC;
• version: this is a text file returning the xarray package version. It is useful when publishing your Galaxy workflow.
Comment

The number of tabular files returned by this programme is proportional to the number of coordinate variables in your input file. No further processing is done after decoding the values from the netCDF input file. As a result, depending on how the original input file was coded, units for latitudes, longitudes, (level, if this dimension was present, which is not the case in this particular case) and time may differ from one file to the next.

Question: Understanding air temperature coordinates at 2 metres
1. What is the format of time coordinate?
2. What is the range of values for latitude and longitude?
1. The info file tells us that time0 is coded as timedelta64[ns] i.e. the time differences are in ns (here in nanoseconds). The format of time is yy-mm-dd hh:mm:ss. If we look at the tabular file named time0 (generated by NetCDF xarray Coordinate Info), we see that these times are automatically converted to human readable time format when printed:
Output
0  2022-05-01 00:00:00
1  2022-05-01 01:00:00
2  2022-05-01 02:00:00
3  2022-05-01 03:00:00
4  2022-05-01 04:00:00


This tells us that we have hourly forecast data.

2.If we look at the tabular file named lat and lon (generated by NetCDF xarray Coordinate Info), we see that these files are displayed with two columns e.g. index numbers and corresponding values. From these, we infer that the range of values for lat is 90.0 to -90.0and for lon is 0 to 359.75.

## Operations on Climate data using CDO Operations

We have hourly data. In order to plot it, we must first extract the hours from the bigger dataset. This is done using the seltimestep and the splithour options available in the CDO Operations tool. splithour is used when we wish to plot more than an hour. Our main aim is to plot the last hour data on the last day present in the dataset.

Hands-on: Defining a particular time range using seltimestep
1. CDO Operations Tool: toolshed.g2.bx.psu.edu/repos/climate/cdo_operations/cdo_operations/2.0.0+galaxy0 with the following parameters:
• In “CDO Operators”:
• param-repeat “Insert CDO Operators”
• “Select cdo operator”: seltimestep (Select timesteps)
• “Timesteps for selection”: 744/744
• param-file “Additional input file”: air_temperatures_at_2_metres.nc
Comment

The syntax of using the seltimestep is (initial data number / final data entry). An important thing to pay attention to is how the data entries are numbered: are they numbered starting from 0 or 1. Accordingly we can add or skip adding 1 to the data number to achieve the desired result.

Although we are not using splithour here, you can find below the syntax for future uses.

1. CDO Operations Tool: toolshed.g2.bx.psu.edu/repos/climate/cdo_operations/cdo_operations/2.0.0+galaxy0 with the following parameters:
• In “CDO Operators”:
• param-repeat “Insert CDO Operators”
• “Select cdo operator”: splithour (Split hours)
• param-file “Additional input file”: outfile.netcdf generated from the previous step.

This step generates that N number of outfiles.netcdf files where N is the range of selection. Suppose your selected range was 744/744 for the seltimestep , then it will generate 2 files which can be plotted further.

## Finding the NetCDF xarray Metadata Info

Hands-on: netCDF dataset with xarray metadata Galaxy Tool for the hourly plots
• param-file “Netcdf file”: outfile.netcdf. .
2. View galaxy-eye the two generated outputs:
• Metadata infos is a tabular providing the list of variables, their dimension names and number of elements per dimension. This file is used by other xarray Tools.
• The second file info file provide a summary of the xarray Dataset contained in your netCDF file.

# Map Plotting using NetCDF xarray map plotting

Hands-on: Plotting the data of the last hour of the day

The air temperatures corresponding to the 744th time step from the original netCDF file, namely 23:00:00 for 31st May 2022 is plotted here :

1. NetCDF xarray map plotting Tool: toolshed.g2.bx.psu.edu/repos/ecology/xarray_mapplot/xarray_mapplot/0.20.2+galaxy0 with the following parameters:
• param-file “Netcdf file”: outfile.netcdf
• param-file “Tabular of variables”: Metadata infos from outfile.netcdf (output of NetCDF xarray Metadata Info >tool)
• “Choose the variable to plot”: air_temperature_at_2_metres
• “Name of latitude coordinate”: lat
• “Name of longitude coordinate”: lon
• “Datetime selection”: No
• “Range of values for plotting e.g. minimum value and maximum value (minval,maxval) (optional)”: 220,320
• “Add country borders with alpha value [0-1] (optional)”: 1.0
• “Add coastline with alpha value [0-1] (optional)”: 1.0
• “Add ocean with alpha value [0-1] (optional)”: 1.0
• “Specify plot title (optional)”: Air_temperature_at_2_metres___23:00:00_UTC
• “Specify which colormap to use for plotting (optional)”: lajolla
• “Specify the projection (proj4) on which we draw e.g. {“proj”:”PlateCarree”} with double quote (optional)”: {'proj': 'Mercator'}

Xarray Map Plotting comes with a variety of projections. There are basically four types of projections available namely Azimuthal, Conic, Cylindrical and Pseudo-cylindrical.

The Azimuthal projection depicts the surface of the earth with the help of a flat plane. It is also known as ‘Plane Projection.’ This simple projection type forms a family of projections by considering the poles in “normal aspect.” Another form of this projection is Azimuthal Equidistant Projection. It preserves both directions and distance from the central point of the earth. The stereographic projection which is a type of azimuthal projection was created before 150AD and deployed while mapping areas over the poles. The conic type is based on the concept of projecting the surface of the Earth on a conical surface which is unrolled into a plane surfaced map. Some of the examples of conic type of projections are : Albers Equal Area Conic, Equidistant Conic, Lambert Conformal Conic, and Polyconic. This type of projection basically has a big implementation in aviation navigation.

The cylindrical type is based on the concept of plotting the geographical features on the surface of the cylinder and then it is unrolled to present as a flat projection. Some examples of cylindrical projections are : Cylindrical Equal Area, Behrmann Cylindrical Equal-Area , Stereographic Cylindrical, Peters, Mercator, and Transverse Mercator. Mercator is one of the most famous and preferred type of projection. The straight lines (Rhumb Lines) are best for the navigation process.

In the pseudo cylindrical type of projection , the meridians are straight instead of being curved. These kinds of projections are characterised by straight horizontal lines for parallels of latitude and (usually) equally-spaced curved meridians of longitude. Oval projections pinched or flattened at the poles are its identifying features.

Projections:

There are about 30 different kinds of projections available in the proj option. The basic knowledge of projections is very essential in plotting out the best fit map. Below is the list of plots deployed using the various kinds of projections supported by the NetCDF xarray mapplotting tool.

PlateCarree Syntax: {“proj”:”PlateCarree”}

EquidistantConic Syntax: {“proj”:”EquidistantConic”, “central_longitude”: 20.0, “central_latitude”: 70.0 }

AlbersEqualArea Syntax: {“proj”:”AlbersEqualArea”, “central_longitude”: 20.0, “central_latitude”: 70.0 }

EuroPP Syntax: {“proj”:”EuroPP”}

LambertConformal Syntax:{“proj”:”LambertConformal” }

AzimuthalEquidistant Syntax: {“proj”:”AzimuthalEquidistant” }

LambertCylindrical Syntax:{“proj”:”LambertCylindrical”}

Mercator Syntax: {“proj”:”Mercator” }

Miller Syntax: {“proj”:”Miller” }

Mollweide Syntax: {“proj”:”Mollweide” }

Orthographic Syntax:{“proj”:”Orthographic” }

Robinson Syntax: {“proj”:”Robinson” }

Sinusoidal Syntax: {“proj”:”Sinusoidal” }

Stereographic Syntax: {“proj”:”Stereographic” }

TransverseMercator Syntax:{“proj”:”TransverseMercator” }

InterruptedGoodeHomolosine Syntax: {“proj”:”InterruptedGoodeHomolosine” }

RotatedPole Syntax: {“proj”:”RotatedPole” }

OSGB Syntax:{“proj”:”OSGB” }

Geostationary Syntax: {“proj”:”Geostationary” }

NearsidePerspective Syntax:{“proj”:”NearsidePerspective” }

EckertI Syntax: {“proj”:”EckertI” }

EckertII Syntax: {“proj”:”EckertII” }

EckertIII Syntax: {“proj”:”EckertIII” }

EckertIV Syntax: {“proj”:”EckertIV” }

EckertV Syntax: {“proj”:”EckertV” }

EckertVI Syntax: {“proj”:”EckertVI” }

EqualEarth Syntax:{“proj”:”EqualEarth” }

Gnomonic Syntax: {“proj”:”Gnomonic” }

LambertAzimuthalEqualArea Syntax: {“proj”:”LambertAzimuthalEqualArea” }

NorthPolarStereo Syntax: {“proj”:”NorthPolarStereo” }

OSNI Syntax: {“proj”:”OSNI” }

SouthPolarStereo Syntax: {“proj”:”SouthPolarStereo” }

Question

What are the different kinds of projections that can be used?

There are many projections which can be used in the NetCDF xarray map plotting tool. Different projections have different purposes and need to be carefully chosen.

Plotting different projections using NetCDF xarray map plotting:

Hands-on: Plotting the major projections using the xarray tool.
1. NetCDF xarray map plotting Tool: toolshed.g2.bx.psu.edu/repos/ecology/xarray_mapplot/xarray_mapplot/0.20.2+galaxy0 with the following parameters:
• param-file “Netcdf file”: outfile.netcdf
• param-file “Tabular of variables”: Metadata infos from outfile.netcdf (output of NetCDF xarray Metadata Info tool)
• “Choose the variable to plot”: air_temperature_at_2_metres
• “Name of latitude coordinate”: lat
• “Name of longitude coordinate”: lon
• “Datetime selection”: No
• “Range of values for plotting e.g. minimum value and maximum value (minval,maxval) (optional)”: 220,320
• “Add country borders with alpha value [0-1] (optional)”: 1.0
• “Add coastline with alpha value [0-1] (optional)”: 1.0
• “Add ocean with alpha value [0-1] (optional)”: 1.0
• “Specify plot title (optional)”: Air_temperature_at_2_metres___23:00:00_UTC_InterruptedGoodeHomolosine
• “Specify which colormap to use for plotting (optional)”: lajolla
• “Specify the projection (proj4) on which we draw e.g. {“proj”:”PlateCarree”} with double quote (optional)”: {"proj":"InterruptedGoodeHomolosine" }

The final plot is shown below:

Some other potentially interesting types of projections can be found below :

{“proj”:”LambertCylindrical” } {“proj”:”Orthographic” } {“proj”:”Sinusoidal” } {“proj”:”EquidistantConic”} {“proj”:”LambertConformal” } {“proj”:”AzimuthalEquidistant” }

There are about 150 different kinds of maps available in the colormaps options. This document contains a list of all the types of projections and colormaps available to the users while using the Xarray Map Plotting. These depict the global air temperature at 2 metres on a Kelvin Scale of range 220 K TO 320 K. Let’s get started! Below is the complete list for reference.

ACCENT BLUES BrBg BuGn BuPu CMRmap Dark2 Acton Acton_r Afmhot Autumn Bam BamO BamO_r Bamako Bamako_r Batlow BatlowK BatlowK_r BatlowW BatlowW_r Batlow_r Berlin berlin_r Bilbao Bilbao_r Binary Bone Brg Broc BrocO BrocO_r Broc_r Buda Buda_r Bukavu Bukavu_r Bwr Cool Coolwarm Copper Cork CorkO CorkO_r Cork_r Cubehelix Davos GnBu Greens Greys Imola OrRd Oranges Paired Pastel1 Pastel2 Davos_r Devon_r Devon Fes Fes_r Flag Gist_earth Gist_gray Gist_heat Gist_ncar Gist_rainbow Gist_stern Gist_yarg Gnuplot Gnuplot2 Gray GrayC GrayC_r Hawaii Hawaii_r Hot Hsv Imola_r Jet Lajolla Lajolla_r Lapaz Lapaz_r Lisbon Lisbon_r Nipy_spectral Nuuk Nuuk_r Ocean Oleron Oslo Oslo_r Pink PRGn PiYG PuBu PuBuGn PuOr PuRd Purples RdBu RdBu_r RdBu_r RdGy_r RdPu RdPu_r RdYIBu RdYIGn Reds Set1 Set2 Set3 Spectral Wistia YIGn YIGnBu YIOrBr YIOrRd Prism Rainbow Roma RomaO RomaO_r Roma_r Seismic Spring Summer Tab10 Tab20 Tab20b Tab20c Terrain Tofino Tofino_r Tokyo Tokyo_r Turku Turku_r Vanimo Vanimo_r Vik VikO VikO_r Vik_r Winter

Question
1. What are the different kinds of colormaps that can be used?

When it comes to conveying the correct information, through visualisation, colors play a major role. Suppose you want to display a cold region, its an obvious practice of using cooler tones such as a blue. Thus it is important to understand the choices we have.

## Plotting different colormaps using NetCDF xarray map plotting

Hands-on: Plotting the major colormaps using the xarray tool.
1. NetCDF xarray map plotting Tool: toolshed.g2.bx.psu.edu/repos/ecology/xarray_mapplot/xarray_mapplot/0.20.2+galaxy0 with the following parameters:
• param-file “Netcdf file”: outfile.netcdf
• param-file “Tabular of variables”: Metadata infos from outfile.netcdf (output of NetCDF xarray Metadata Info tool)
• “Choose the variable to plot”: air_temperature_at_2_metres
• “Name of latitude coordinate”: lat
• “Name of longitude coordinate”: lon
• “Datetime selection”: No
• “Range of values for plotting e.g. minimum value and maximum value (minval,maxval) (optional)”: 220,320
• “Add country borders with alpha value [0-1] (optional)”: 1.0
• “Add coastline with alpha value [0-1] (optional)”: 1.0
• “Add ocean with alpha value [0-1] (optional)”: 1.0
• “Specify plot title (optional)”: Air_temperature_at_2_metres___23:00:00_UTC_batlow
• “Specify which colormap to use for plotting (optional)”: batlow

• “Specify the projection (proj4) on which we draw e.g. {“proj”:”PlateCarree”} with double quote (optional)”: {'proj': 'Mercator'}

The final plot is shown below: Some other important color variants of the same map can be found below :

• colormap : oslo
• colormap : bamako
• colormap : vik
• colormap : tokyo
• colormap : hawaii
Question
1. What insights can be driven from the data and how is the data important on a local level?
2. What are some giveaways from the tutorial ?
1. Every piece of data recites a story. The air temperature at a certain height has a lot of significance in major commercial and day to day activities. Read this data-blog on the above analysis. Click Here.
2. The tutorial has summed up a proper way of plotting data from a netcdf file. It has discussed everything from loading of data to its final display. Some other key points to keep in mind are :
1. It may take some time while plotting the maps. It depends on traffic / load on the Galaxy server. It is suggested to have a 64-bit processor with 8GB RAM storage. Be patient.
2. You can view as well as download the generated plots to use further.
3. Plotting over global maps is very convinient as you saw above. But many a times, you want to plot a specific region, it becomes very easy using CDO tool. Refer to this tutorial for more info.
3. If you wish to present all the plotted maps at one place for comparision or analysis. It is a short and simple step and can be doe using the tool name Image Montage.

Image Montage Tool: toolshed.g2.bx.psu.edu/repos/bgruening/graphicsmagick_image_montage/graphicsmagick_image_montage/1.3.31+galaxy1 with the following parameters:

• param-files “Images”: Map plots
• param-text ”# of images wide”: 4 Here you can see that all the projections we plotted above have been shown in a single image using Image Montage.

# Conclusion

We have learnt about the xarray map plotting tool dealing with the netcdf data set. The tutorial also discussed about the types of climate datasets. One of the tutorial is info about usage of different colormaps and projections in xarray.

Key points
• NetCDF xarray climate data visualization

• NetCDF xarray map plotting projections

• NetCDF xarray map plotting colormaps

# Useful literature

Further information, including links to documentation and original publications, regarding the tools, analysis techniques and the interpretation of results described in this tutorial can be found here.

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# Citing this Tutorial

1. Soumya Jha, Visualization of Climate Data using NetCDF xarray Map Plotting (Galaxy Training Materials). https://training.galaxyproject.org/training-material/topics/ecology/tutorials/x-array-map-plot/tutorial.html Online; accessed TODAY
2. Batut et al., 2018 Community-Driven Data Analysis Training for Biology Cell Systems 10.1016/j.cels.2018.05.012



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author = "Soumya Jha",
title = "Visualization of Climate Data using  NetCDF xarray Map Plotting (Galaxy Training Materials)",
year = "",
month = "",
day = ""
url = "\url{https://training.galaxyproject.org/training-material/topics/ecology/tutorials/x-array-map-plot/tutorial.html}",
note = "[Online; accessed TODAY]"
}
@article{Hiltemann_2023,
doi = {10.1371/journal.pcbi.1010752},
url = {https://doi.org/10.1371%2Fjournal.pcbi.1010752},
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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