Crystallographic Computing School
Sharing our knowledge

Kyoto, Japan

18 August - 23 August 2008

The aim of the Kyoto Crystallographic Computing School, organised by the Commission on Crystallographic Computing, was to bring together developers and users interested in looking beyond the interface. The school was structured to foster the exchange of ideas via formal lectures, afternoon tutorials, coding challenges and code comparison sessions. During the first conference on crystallographic computing held at the Pennsylvania State College, USA in April 1950, Ray Pepinsky's introduction noted that solving the major computing problems would 'require many minds. Our aim here is to share what we know - to cross-pollinate our minds.'

A larger collection of (uncaptioned) photographs of the Computing School is available on the Commission pages.


Participants at the Kyoto Computing School on the theme of 'Sharing Our Knowledge'. A separate identification key is available. The legend gives the following names: 1 Xim Bokhiml, 2 Brian Toby, 3 Mathias Meyer, 4 Rob Hooft, 5 Min Yao, 6 Shih che-Hsau, 7 Garib Murshudov, 8. Satoshi Hashida, 9 Jeremy Tame, 10 Laura Roces, 11 Laura Torre-Fernández, 12 Shota Nakamura, 13 Teh Aik Hong, 14 José Luis Pinto Camargo, 15 Kazuki Kawahara, 16 Jian Yu, 17 Tao Zhang, 18 Gábor Oszlányi, 19 Noriko Nakagawa, 20 Dmitri Svergun, 21 Santiago García-Granda, 22 Clemens Vonrhein, 23 Ivan Laponogov, 24 Richard Gildea, 25 Andrea Thorn, 26 Harry Powell, 27 Lucas Bleicher, 28 Saulius Grazulis, 29 Thomas Terwilliger, 30 Yong Zhou, 31 Marcus Mueller, 32 Kazuhiro Ohta, 33 Hai-fu Fan, 34 So Nakagawa, 35 Atsushi Nakagawa, 36 Shinichi Takata, 37 Takanori Matsuura, 38 Takenao Shinohara, 39 Chris Farrow, 40 Terakazu Nogi, 41 David Watkin, 42 Yuanxin Gu, 43 Lijie Wu, 44 Ton Spek, 45 Przemyslaw Dera, 46 Lachlan Cranswick, 47 Keitaroh Yamashita, 48 Akihiro Yamamura, 49 Naohiro Matsugaki, 50 Chimari Okada, 51 Ralf Grosse-Kunstleve, 52 Luc Bourhis, 53 James Pflugrath.
Participants
Identification key for participants at the Kyoto Computing School on the theme of 'Sharing Our Knowledge'.
Participants
Ton Spek's opening introductory talk.
Participants
David Watkin presenting on 'Integrated crystallography: the CRYSTALS experience'.
Participants
Min Yao, school local contact.
Participants
Ralf Grosse-Kunstleve introducting the format of the talks and tutorials.
Participants
Gábor Oszlányi presents a brief synopsis of his scheduled Charge flipping presentation.
Participants
Luc Bourhis presents a brief synopsis of his scheduled Small-molecule toolbox presentation.
Participants
Ton Spek presents a brief synopsis of his scheduled Small molecules: the PLATON toolbox presentation.
Participants
Harry Powell presents a brief synopsis of his scheduled Data reduction: MOSFLM presentation.
Participants
Thomas Terwilliger presents a brief synopsis of his scheduled Introduction to Bayesian statistics for crystallography presentation.
Participants
Garib Murshudov presents a brief synopsis of his scheduled Overview of gradient and curvature based optimisation techniques for macromolecular crystallography presentation.
Participants
Ralf Grosse-Kunstleve presents a brief synopsis of his scheduled Symmetry in crystallographic applications presentation.
Participants
Thomas Terwilliger presenting on 'Introduction to Bayesian statistics for crystallography'.
Participants
Garib Murshudov presenting on 'Overview of gradient and curvature based optimisation techniques for macromolecular crystallography'.
Participants
Ralf Grosse-Kunstleve presenting on 'Symmetry in crystallographic applications'
Participants
Clemens Vonrhein presenting on 'Macromolecular structure solution and refinement: SHARP and BUSTER'.
Participants
Christopher Farrow presenting on 'Pair distribution function: DiffPy'.
Participants
Brian Toby presenting on Powder diffraction: GSAS.
Participants
Ralf Grosse-Kunstleve, Santiago García-Granda, Laura Torre-Fernández.
Participants

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