You want to display a Graph.
Create a simple text file describing your graph and save it with a
.dot file extension:
node1 -- node2;
node2 -- node3;
node3 -- node4;
node4 -- node1;
Afterwards you can use a program of the graphviz package (
sudo apt-get install graphviz) in order to visualize the graph. This package contains different layouting programs like
fdp (all from the GraphViz project) etc. Simply call one of these programs in order to visualize the graph:
neato -Tsvg yourFile.dot -o outputFile.svg
Output from this command:
Recently I’ve encountered a strange issue with the Broken Link Checker plugin for WordPress:
While all HTTP URLs work just fine, every single HTTPS URL yields an
Unknown error without any log message or explanation. Mehr lesen
While experimenting with Atom I produced a minimal example for making my old Arduino Uno blink its LED periodically.
Although there are plenty of examples out there (some of them even work!) I didn’t want to introduce any dependency to the Arduino libraries. Besides making it harder to build (even if arscons is quite nice) it increases the object size and Arduino only supports a limited range of processors. I need the flexibility to use the code on controlles like the ATTiny45
You want to write a thunderbird plugin function that runs/calls an external program and returns stdio.
When using Ruby 2.0/2.1 with the vpim gem (tested with version 0.695), you get an error message similar to this:
/usr/local/rvm/gems/ruby-2.1.0/gems/activesupport-3.2.13/lib/active_support/dependencies.rb:251:in `require': /usr/local/rvm/gems/ruby-2.1.0/gems/vpim-0.695/lib/vpim/vcard.rb:678: invalid multibyte escape: /^\xFE\xFF/ (SyntaxError)
In a recent project, I needed to compare STRING records to other PPI databases. However, this is not always as easy as it sounds, because STRING uses KEGG protein identifiers. Fortunately, at the STRING download page, a list of alias mappings is freely downloadable.
There’s still one major problem left, though: I couldn’t find any documentation about the format. It seems to be somewhat easy once you’ve figured out the basics, but I created a reusable Python function that filters a given organism and outputs a STRING ID, UniProt ID CSV:
Recently I needed to filter a STRING protein-view database dump (e.g. protein.links.full.v9.05.txt.gz) by taxonomy ID. The original dataset was way too large (it had more than 670 million records).
In order to filter with constant memory (After all, the full STRING dump is 47GB large), I created this script that allows to filter for binary PPIs both matching the given organism (NCBI taxonomy ID), but also allows to filter for binary PPIs with at least one interacting protein of the given organism. Usually this doesn’t really make a difference for STRING.
There’re many problems nowadays, which could easier be solved through the internet. In this post I descripe how to address these problems by bash alone.
The standard way to connect to a server in the internet, is to embed the connection stream
exec 3<>/dev/tcp/$server/$ircPort || echo "Some text or doing, if connecting failed"
You’re using the KDE4 Konsole and you want to install the Solarized color scheme plugin. However, you are way too lazy to figure out how to do that manually.
Recently we had to work with the gtf2gff.pl tool to convert CONTRAST and TwinScan GTF output to the GFF format which can be read by many annotation tools.
Working with that script was really hard, it did not report errors at all, plus it is not programmatically reusable at all. There are different versions of the perl script on the internet, but what we needed was a standardized, short, readable version that does proper command line parsing using a standard tool like argparse and a conversion function that is usable from other scripts.