ADMI-Sponsored Introduction to Science Gateways Workshop, August 2013

August 6-8, 2013, Elizabeth City, North Carolina

Center of Excellence in Remote Sensing Education and Research, Elizabeth City State University

A Science Gateway is a community-developed set of tools, applications, and data collections that are integrated and exposed through a graphical user interface, typically a web application. Gateways provide access to a variety of capabilities including workflows, visualization, resource discovery, and job execution services.

This workshop will introduce you to common uses of Science Gateways, highlight several approaches to modern gateway design, and walk you through the process of building and customizing gateways for your science discipline. You will use existing platforms and learn from others who are building gateways.

The application form is available for download: http://www.admiusa.org/Sci_Gateway_ADMI_WORKSHOP_APPLICATION.pdf

Additional details are available at: http://www.admiusa.org/

To receive stipend, registration fees, or other support from ADMI you must be a current ADMI member.  Membership information is available at http://www.admiusa.org/admi-membership.pdf. For more information contact Linda Hayden directly at HAYDENL@MINDSPRING.COM.

What is ADMI?

The Association of Computer/Information Sciences and Engineering Departments at Minority Institutions (ADMI) was founded in August 1989. It was established as a national organization dedicated to exploring and providing remedies to the educational issues in computer/information science and computer engineering that confront minority institutions of higher education.

Contact Us

ScienceGateways.org
A collaboration of seven universities, led by:
San Diego Supercomputer Center
University of California at San Diego
9500 Gilman Drive
La Jolla, CA 92093-0505 USA
858.534.5118
help@sciencegateways.org


This project is funded by the National Science Foundation under award number ACI-1547611. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.