Taming Snakemake
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Taming Snakemake

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Some notes about transitioning from Make to Snakemake and its benefits.

Some notes about transitioning from Make to Snakemake and its benefits.

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Taming Snakemake Taming Snakemake Presentation Transcript

  • Taming Snakemake 1/27/14
  • Why Make?  What are Make's advantages (over Perl and shell scripts)?  Make forces you to think about file transformation in terms of inputs and outputs, recipes and rules. In Perl you are forced to think at the level of variables, conditionals, and loops. In Shell you are forced to think like a caveman.  Unfortunately, bioinformatics is still largely about files and their suffixes. Make has a very powerful syntax based almost entirely around file suffixes.  Make knows what's been made and what hasn't. Make can be interrupted and restarted safely, and without overwriting finished work.  Make knows what's changed and what hasn't. If an input is newer than an output, it will attempt to rebuild the output.  Make allows you to add new input files without worrying about overwriting old ones.  Make is well supported. There are 1333 Make questions on SO alone.  When people see a Makefile, they immediately know how to run it.  Make does not force you to wrap shell statements in quotes.  Make is a DSL. It will attempt to validate your syntax.  Make is ancient, ubiquitous, and reliable.  Make can parallelize with --jobs.  Make recipes encourage reuse. https://share.chop.edu/pages/viewpage.action?pageId=138478819
  • Make review http://github.research.chop.edu/BiG/err_chip_seq/blob/master/Makefile
  • Pipelines and Workflows
  • Other pipelines Ruffus Queue GKNO
  • Why Snakemake?  Addresses Makefile weaknesses without throwing out the good stuff  Difficult to implement control flow  No cluster support  Inflexible wildcards  Too much reliance on sentinal files  No reporting mechanism Johannes Köster
  • Syntax Make Variables Targets Rules Snakemake
  • Utilities  Logs - wire them up manually  Cluster support pretty decent source /nas/is1/leipzig/martin/variome-env/bin/activate snakemake --directory /nas/is1/leipzig/martin/snake-env --snakefile /nas/is1/leipzig/martin/snake-env/Snakefile -c qsub -j 16 source /mnt/isilon/cbmi/variome/leipzig/martin/respublica-env/bin/activate snakemake --directory /mnt/isilon/cbmi/variome/leipzig/martin/snake-env --snakefile /mnt/isilon/cbmi/variome/leipzig/martin/snake-env/Snakefile -c qsub -j 16  Cores/jobs/resources
  • Useful stuff  dry-runs  keep-going  touch  version changes  workflow diagrams
  • Python legal
  • Client websites with Jekyll  Jekyll is a templating engine for blogs that accepts Markdown  Layouts use the Liquid markup http://mitomap.org/martin-rnaseq/
  • A workflow that reports itself
  • Avoiding Sweave-Hell
  • The bad way
  • Cache-ing chunks?
  • Avoiding Sweave-Hell
  • Avoiding Sweave-Hell
  • R/Snakemake integration git submodule add git@github.research.chop.edu:BiG/rna-seq-common-functions.git common/rna-seq
  • Leave a paper trail
  • Reproducible Checklist  repository github.research.chop.edu  workflow of some kind from beginning to end  website at mybic.chop.edu
  • Ties that bind