User talk:Kasey E. O'Connor

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== Week 12 Journal Feedback ==
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* Thank you for submitting your assignment on time.
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* Good interpretation of your GO terms.  Recall that the process of ribosome biogenesis, to which a lot of your terms relate, is known to be up-regulated during cold shock.
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''— [[User:Kam D. Dahlquist|Kam D. Dahlquist]] 12:29, 18 April 2013 (EDT)''
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=== Week 12 Shared Journal Feedback ===
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* With regard to question 4:  be careful when talking about the "accuracy" of a p value.  The individual gene's p value just tells us that we would see that big of a change in gene expression due to chance, that percentage of the time.  The other factors that might influence that amount of change in gene expression could be technical issues with the experiment itself.  Also, the Gene Ontology terms and transcription factors are two separate considerations.  GO terms are associated with a group of genes who all play a part in that process the term describes.  There ''are'' some terms related to transcription and transcription factors, but most GO terms are related to other parts of a cell's physiology.  YEASTRACT tells us about which transcription factors regulate a group of genes.
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''— [[User:Kam D. Dahlquist|Kam D. Dahlquist]] 15:23, 19 April 2013 (EDT)''
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== Week 1 Journal Feedback ==
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* Thank you for submitting your assignment on time.
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* There are just a couple things that you need to fix on your individual user page and shared journal page. Please make these changes by next week's journal deadline (midnight, February 8) to earn back the points you missed on this assignment.
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*# You are using the wrong syntax to link to a file.  Currently your link takes you to the OpenWetWare information page about the file you uploaded.  You want to create a link that automatically downloads the file when it is clicked on.  Instead of using <nowiki>[[Image:Delta Delta Delta and St. Jude Children's Hospital.pdf]]</nowiki>, use <nowiki>[[Media:Delta Delta Delta and St. Jude Children's Hospital.pdf | Delta Delta Delta and St. Jude Children's Hospital]]</nowiki>.
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*# You have used the summary field only a few times.  The goal is to use it ''every time'' you make a change.
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*# On the Week 1 shared journal page, make a link back to your user page at the top of the section where you answered the questions.
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&mdash; [[User:Kam D. Dahlquist|Kam D. Dahlquist]] 19:19, 30 January 2013 (EST)
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Kasey, I answered your question on my [[User_talk:Kam_D._Dahlquist | user talk page]].  ''&mdash; [[User:Kam D. Dahlquist|Kam D. Dahlquist]] 19:28, 24 January 2013 (EST)''
Kasey, I answered your question on my [[User_talk:Kam_D._Dahlquist | user talk page]].  ''&mdash; [[User:Kam D. Dahlquist|Kam D. Dahlquist]] 19:28, 24 January 2013 (EST)''
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You asked: "Hey Dr. Fitzpatrick. I wanted to ask what your favorite class was in college, and what part of mathematics you have found to be the most challenging through out all your years in the field. Kasey E. O'Connor 21:34, 21 January 2013 (EST)"
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Hello, Kasey E. O'Connor! This is a welcome message from OpenWetWareBy the way, we've announced you on the [[Main Page|home page]]! You can leave messages to any OWW member by editing their User_talk pages like this oneAnd don't forget to personalize your [[User:Kasey E. O'Connor|User Page]] so that we can get to know you better!  We've included some tips below to get you started.
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My answers: Real analysis at the undergrad and graduate levels were my favorite courses.  Had I not left Auburn with my master's to work in industry, I'd likely have ended up in pure mathematics doing real analysis. As to the challenges, I'd have to say modeling is the most difficult thing. In pure math, you make assumptions and derive conclusions from themIn science (which modeling really is), you hypothesize what you think the right assumptions areYou then analyze those assumptions to see where they lead, and then you have to return to the "real world" to see if those conclusions "match up."
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== Basic Wiki Instructions ==
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'''[[User:Ben G. Fitzpatrick|Ben G. Fitzpatrick]] 13:27, 3 February 2013 (EST)'''
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*'''Don't be afraid to edit!'''  As with all pages on the wiki, all versions are saved so its easy to undo.  If you have any questions feel free to [[Special:Contact|send us an email]].
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# Start off by clicking the 'edit' button to the right of this section, or at the top of the page.
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# Now you should see the text of this section as text within an editor box.  There are several buttons in the editor box, but don't worry about those for now.  Just type something in the box, scroll down to the bottom, and hit the 'Preview' button.
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# You should see the web-page and text box views, but now with your edits!  Don't forget to save your changes by clicking 'Save Page'!
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# Editing pages is as easy as that.  There are of course many ways to format your text.  The easiest way to learn is to find an OWW page with the formatting you like, click on the edit button again, and see for yourself how it was created in the text box.  Here's an extensive list of [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wikipedia:Tutorial_%28Formatting%29 formating examples]. '''Or look at this OpenWetWare [[OpenWetWare:Welcome|introductory tutorial]]'''. 
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# When you are done, remove these instructions by clicking the edit button for this section again, erase everything you see in the text box and click 'Save Page'. (And remember you can always retrieve these by clicking on the 'history' tab at the top of this page.)
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Note that these instructions apply to ''any'' page on OWW.  Feel free to contribute to OWW by editing pages to add content, update them, or even correct mistakes.  OWW relies on an active community to manage our growing resource of open access information, and we need your help!
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== Week 2 Journal Feedback ==
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== Personal/Lab Info ==
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* Thank you for submitting your assignment on time.
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We have gone ahead and filled in some information you provided us in your membership application on your [[User:Kasey E. O'Connor|User Page]].  Please take a moment to embellish this and tell the community a little more about you. Put links to your lab pages, your projects and your interestsIf you run out of ideas, take a look at some of the other User pages.  For example, check out [[User:Julius_B._Lucks]], [[User:Jason_R._Kelly]] and [[User:Reshma_P._Shetty]]. 
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* You have provided a reasonable discussion; however, it would be helpful in the future to provide some graphs (either in a single file -- see Elizabeth's file for a nice job of complete specification of simulation runs) or embedded in the discussion (see Ashley's page).
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* The waste issue is an interesting one, and you have identified a specific product that should increase mortalityHow might that look in the differential equations?
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You'll also notice that we have put an 'image' placeholder at the top of your [[User:Kasey E. O'Connor|User Page]].  We encourage you to upload an image of yourself to give OWW a more personal feel.  To upload an image, click on the [[Special:Upload|Upload file]] link on the left-hand side (toolbar).  Choose a file from your computer, and remember the file name.  After you have uploaded the image, you should see it loaded on its own page.  Go back to your [[User:Kasey E. O'Connor|User Page]], click on edit, and replace 'OWWEmblem.png' with the name of your file that you have uploaded in the second line of this page.
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'''[[User:Ben G. Fitzpatrick|Ben G. Fitzpatrick]] 13:17, 4 February 2013 (EST)'''

Current revision

Contents

Week 12 Journal Feedback

  • Thank you for submitting your assignment on time.
  • Good interpretation of your GO terms. Recall that the process of ribosome biogenesis, to which a lot of your terms relate, is known to be up-regulated during cold shock.

Kam D. Dahlquist 12:29, 18 April 2013 (EDT)

Week 12 Shared Journal Feedback

  • With regard to question 4: be careful when talking about the "accuracy" of a p value. The individual gene's p value just tells us that we would see that big of a change in gene expression due to chance, that percentage of the time. The other factors that might influence that amount of change in gene expression could be technical issues with the experiment itself. Also, the Gene Ontology terms and transcription factors are two separate considerations. GO terms are associated with a group of genes who all play a part in that process the term describes. There are some terms related to transcription and transcription factors, but most GO terms are related to other parts of a cell's physiology. YEASTRACT tells us about which transcription factors regulate a group of genes.

Kam D. Dahlquist 15:23, 19 April 2013 (EDT)

Week 1 Journal Feedback

  • Thank you for submitting your assignment on time.
  • There are just a couple things that you need to fix on your individual user page and shared journal page. Please make these changes by next week's journal deadline (midnight, February 8) to earn back the points you missed on this assignment.
    1. You are using the wrong syntax to link to a file. Currently your link takes you to the OpenWetWare information page about the file you uploaded. You want to create a link that automatically downloads the file when it is clicked on. Instead of using [[Image:Delta Delta Delta and St. Jude Children's Hospital.pdf]], use [[Media:Delta Delta Delta and St. Jude Children's Hospital.pdf | Delta Delta Delta and St. Jude Children's Hospital]].
    2. You have used the summary field only a few times. The goal is to use it every time you make a change.
    3. On the Week 1 shared journal page, make a link back to your user page at the top of the section where you answered the questions.

Kam D. Dahlquist 19:19, 30 January 2013 (EST)


Kasey, I answered your question on my user talk page. Kam D. Dahlquist 19:28, 24 January 2013 (EST)


You asked: "Hey Dr. Fitzpatrick. I wanted to ask what your favorite class was in college, and what part of mathematics you have found to be the most challenging through out all your years in the field. Kasey E. O'Connor 21:34, 21 January 2013 (EST)"

My answers: Real analysis at the undergrad and graduate levels were my favorite courses. Had I not left Auburn with my master's to work in industry, I'd likely have ended up in pure mathematics doing real analysis. As to the challenges, I'd have to say modeling is the most difficult thing. In pure math, you make assumptions and derive conclusions from them. In science (which modeling really is), you hypothesize what you think the right assumptions are. You then analyze those assumptions to see where they lead, and then you have to return to the "real world" to see if those conclusions "match up."

Ben G. Fitzpatrick 13:27, 3 February 2013 (EST)

Week 2 Journal Feedback

  • Thank you for submitting your assignment on time.
  • You have provided a reasonable discussion; however, it would be helpful in the future to provide some graphs (either in a single file -- see Elizabeth's file for a nice job of complete specification of simulation runs) or embedded in the discussion (see Ashley's page).
  • The waste issue is an interesting one, and you have identified a specific product that should increase mortality. How might that look in the differential equations?

Ben G. Fitzpatrick 13:17, 4 February 2013 (EST)

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