SemanticWebForLifeSciencesPeople

From W3C Wiki
Revision as of 08:59, 25 May 2007 by DuncanHull (Talk)

(diff) ← Older revision | Latest revision (diff) | Newer revision → (diff)
Jump to: navigation, search

Participant Introductions

The following is a index of people (ordered alphabetically by surname) who introduced themselves on the W3C public-semweb-lifesci@w3.org mailing list, expressing an interest in the SemanticWebForLifeSciences, the W3C Health Care and Life Sciences Interest Group (HCLSIG). This is NOT a complete and definitive list of active members (see HCLSIG membership note), it only shows subscribers to the mailing list who introduced themselves.

Suggestions about using Semantic Web technology to manage and browse this index are made at the bottom of this page.


  1. John Barkley, National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), USA
  2. Steven Bedrick, Oregon Health & Science University, USA
  3. Bill Bug, Drexel University College of Medicine, USA
  4. Vinay K. Chaudhri, Stanford Research Institute (SRI) International, USA
  5. Helen Chen, Agfa, Canada
  6. Huajun Chen, Zhejiang University, China
  7. Steve Chervitz, Affymetrix Inc, USA
  8. Melissa Cline, Pasteur Institute, France
  9. Matthew Cockerill, Biomed Central, UK
  10. Roger Cutler, Chevron, USA
  11. Steven Day, National Center for Genome Resources (NCGR), USA
  12. Dave DeCaprio, MIT, USA
  13. Anita de Waard, Reed Elsevier Labs and University of Utrecht, The Netherlands
  14. Harry Direen, XPriori, USA
  15. Donald Doherty, Brainstage Research Inc, USA
  16. Alf Eaton, University Health Network Toronto, Canada and Hubmed.org
  17. Hilmi Ege, Mayo Clinic, USA
  18. Wafik Farag, SkyPrise Inc., USA
  19. Kamal Gajendran, National Center for Genome Resources (NCGR), USA
  20. Michal Galdzicki, Childrens Hospital, Boston, USA
  21. Frank Gibbons, Harvard Medical School, USA
  22. Brian Gilman, Panther Informatics Inc., USA
  23. Carole Goble, University of Manchester, UK
  24. Banu Gopalan, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, USA
  25. David Hansen, CSIRO ICT Centre E-Health Research, Australia
  26. Jim Hendler, University of Maryland College Park, USA
  27. Tonya Hongsermeier, Partners Healthcare and HCLSIG co-chair, USA
  28. Duncan Hull, University of Manchester, UK
  29. Walt Hultgren, Yerkes Research Center, USA
  30. Larry Hunter, University of Colorado School of Medicine, USA
  31. Vipul Kashyap, Partners Healthcare Inc., USA
  32. Kensaku Kawamoto, Duke University, USA
  33. Marijke Keet, Free University of Bozen-Bolzano, Italy
  34. Marja-Riitta Koivunen, Annotea, USA
  35. Glynis Laing, Cleveland Clinic, Ohio, USA
  36. Ora Lassila, Nokia Research Center, USA
  37. Pierre Lindenbaum, Integragen and SciFOAF, France
  38. Phillip Lord, University of Newcastle, UK
  39. Joanne Luciano, Harvard Medical School and BioPAX, USA
  40. John Madden, Duke University and SNOMED, USA
  41. Natalia Maltsev, Argonne National Laboratory, USA
  42. Sean Martin, IBM Corp, USA
  43. Scott Marshall, University of Amsterdam, Netherlands
  44. Miquel A. Mayer, Medical Association of Barcelona (Spain)
  45. Jim McGurk, Merck Research Labs, USA
  46. John Michon, Duke University School of Medicine, USA
  47. Eric Miller, W3C, USA
  48. Michael Miller, Rosetta Biosoftware, USA
  49. Jim Myers, National Center for Supercomputing Applications (NCSA), USA
  50. Paolo Missier, University of Manchester, UK
  51. Alfredo Morales, Cerebra Inc, USA
  52. Peter Mork, Mitre Corporation, USA
  53. Chris Mungall, Lawrence Berkeley Labs, USA
  54. Mark Musen, Stanford University, USA
  55. Eric Neumann, HCLSIG co-chair, USA
  56. Glen Newton, CISTI Research, Canada
  57. Chimezie Ogbuji, Cleveland Clinic Foundation, USA
  58. Brian Osborne, BioPERL
  59. Chintan Patel, Columbia University in the City of New York, USA
  60. Christophe Poulain, Teranode Corporation, USA
  61. Alan Rector, University of Manchester, UK
  62. Jonathan Rees, Science Commons
  63. Rachel Richesson, University of South Florida, USA
  64. Pascal Roland, Current Biodata Ltd
  65. Daniel Rubin, Stanford University, USA
  66. John Rumble, Information International Associates, Inc., USA
  67. Alan Ruttenberg, Millennium Pharmaceuticals, BioPAX, USA
  68. Matthias Samwald, Medical University of Vienna/Austria
  69. Susanna-Assunta Sansone, European Bioinformatics Institute, UK
  70. Gary Schlitz, National Center for Genome Resources (NCGR), USA
  71. Michael Schroeder, Technical University of Dresden and GoPubMed.org, Germany
  72. Nigam Shah, Stanford University, USA
  73. Tanja Sieber, University of Miskolc, Hungary
  74. Ted Slater, Pfizer Global R&D, USA
  75. Andrea Splendiani, University of Milano-Biocca, Italy and Institut Pasteur, France
  76. Tom Stambaugh, Stambaugh Inc., USA
  77. Susie Stephens, Oracle Corporation, USA
  78. Robert Stevens, University of Manchester, UK
  79. Ron Taylor, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, USA
  80. Mike Travers, Independent Consultant and BioBike, USA
  81. Ravensara Travillian, University of Washington, USA
  82. Xiaoshu Wang, Medical University of South Carolina, USA
  83. John Wilbanks, Science Commons, USA
  84. Mark Wilkinson, University of British Columbia, Canada
  85. Grant M. Wood, Clinical Genetics Institute at Intermountain Healthcare, USA
  86. Davide Zaccagnini, Language and Computing, USA
  87. Carlos S. Zamudio, Semantic Laboratories, USA
  88. Jeremy Zucker, Dana-Farber Cancer Institute / Harvard Medical School, USA

Suggestions Re: using SWTech to improve access to this list

Three suggestions about improving this index using Semantic Web technology (e.g. FOAF) are made below.

Suggestion 1

a FOAF version of this index could also be created using SciFOAF using a pubmed identifier, for example 14728458 (Protege paper co-authored by Mark Musen) to seed a FOAF file.

Suggestion 2

Connotea is a free online reference management service. It allows you to save links to all your favourite articles, references, websites and other online resources with one click. Connotea is also a social bookmarking tool, so you can view other people's collections to discover new, interesting content. A group about semantic web in life science was created by Eric Jain. Papers and references about semantic web can be found using [1].

If you want to introduce yourseld use connotea the following way:

  1. register on connotea
  2. register to the group semweb-lifesci
  3. add a new bookmarklets which links to your home page. Do use semantic web and me as tags. You can use the comment field to write a short bio. And you can also add a geotagged tag in order to answer the following question: "where is your laboratory ?", "who is playing with the semantic web near me ?". geotagged tag can also be used to generate an input for google-earth
  4. you can also describe yourself or your team on the connotea community wiki. This gives you a unique URI that can also be used in a FOAF file.

An example

Suggestion 3

O'Reilly publishing has released a new web site called O'Reilly Connections used for IT networking. This site can be used to generate FOAF. Register that site, add semantic web and/or semweb-lifesci in your skills and you can also send invitation to your colleagues to grow your network.

Discussion Topics at First Face to Face Meeting (Jan. 25-26,2006, Boston)

HclsigDscussionTopics is a collection of topics and references to those topics that are proposed by the intended participants of the first F2F meeting of the HCLSIG group. It aims to better prepare the participants for the break-out session discussions.

Categories: