OxDNA users and developers workshop
We are planning to hold an oxDNA users and developers workshop in Oxford from September 2-5 2019. The aim of the workshop is to bring together both developers and users of the oxDNA and oxRNA models not only to share current research projects, but also to set the agenda for the future development of the oxDNA and oxRNA models, code and infrastructure, as well as to identify (and begin to address) current shortcomings. Particular foci are likely to be inter-operability of DNA design and simulation tools, user-friendly tools to improve oxDNA accessibility for non-expert users.
All attendees are welcome to give a short research presentation as part of the workshop.
Monday, Tuesday am: Short research presentations from all/most attendees. These will help to highlight the range of work for which oxDNA is being used, tools that have been developed, and wish lists for future development.
Tuesday pm: Discussion-based sessions to define the agenda for future development and to identify key targets and outline plans for implementation.
Wednesday, Thursday: "Hackathon": Begin to address the simpler targets (e.g. improve documentation of newer features, incorporation of existing external utilities into oxDNA infrastructure, develop and test simpler utilities). Make detailed plans for future development and collaborations. Users to get help in utilizing more advanced code features.
There are no registration fees. There will be a workshop dinner on Tuesday 3 September, and a wine-tasting event led by Domen Prešern on Wednesday 4 September.
To register for the workshop fill in this form
A number of rooms (not en suite) have been reserved at The Queen's College on their main site. These would cost £57.60 per night. These rooms can be booked here. To access these rooms the code DOYE2019 needs to be entered before selecting the dates.
Bed and breakfast rooms at other colleges can be booked here.
We are grateful for support from the John Fell Fund.
Matteo Becchi, SISSA Trieste
Erik Benson, University of Oxford; Evolutionary refinement of DNA nanostructures using coarse-grained molecular dynamics simulations
Keitel Cervantes-Salguero, Queen Mary University of London
Hemani Chhabra, University of Oxford
Lorenzo Di Michele, University of Cambridge
Jonathan Doye, University of Oxford
Megan Engel, Harvard University; Internal forces in oxDNA
Hannah Fowler, University of Oxford
Oliver Henrich, University of Strathclyde; Using oxDNA in the LAMMPS code
Sieun Jung, Korea University
Fabian Kohler, Technische Universität München; Cryo-EM Studies of Multilayer DNA Origami Objects
Maximilian Nicolas Honemann, TU Munich
Will Kaufhold, University of Cambridge; Rapid in silico prototyping of proximity sensitive DNA nanostructures
Jaewon Lee, Korea University
Ard Louis, University of Oxford
Christopher Maffeo, University of Illinois; multi-resolution DNA
Michael Matthies, Arizona State University; General-Purpose analysis package for coarse-grained simulations of DNA/RNA nanotechnology
Thomas Ouldridge, Imperial College; Non-equilibrium information processing: modelling with oxDNA
Matthew Patitz, University of Arkansas; A web-based front end for oxDNA
SungHun Park, Korea University
Domen Prešern, University of Oxford
Flavio Romano, Universitá Ca Foscari di Venezia
Lorenzo Rovigatti, Sapienza Universitá di Roma
Michael Selby, University of Oxford
Rahul Sharma, École polytechnique fédérale de Lausanne; The cgDNA family of coarse grain models of DNA: cgDNA+, cgDNAweb, and cgDNAmc
Enrico Skoruppa, KU Leuven; Torsional properties of DNA
Petr Šulc, Arizona State University; Towards simulations and design of large DNA/RNA systems with oxDNA/oxRNA
Antonio Suma, University of Bari / Temple University, Accessibility of endonuclease to DNA origami: role of local and global fluctuations
Jiaming Yu, University of Cambridge, Numerical Study on the Effect of Flexibility in DNA Building Blocks