1 Bionimbus: From Big Data to Clouds and Commons Robert Grossman University of Chicago Open Cloud Consor?um June 17, 2014 Open Science Data Cloud PIRE Workshop Amsterdam
2 Four ques?ons and one challenge
3 1. What is the same and what is different about big biomedical data vs big science data and vs big commercial data? 2. What instrument should we use to make discoveries over big biomedical data? 3. Do we need new types of mathema?cal and sta?s?cal models for big biomedical data? 4. How do we organize large biomedical datasets to maximize the discoveries we make and their impact on health care?
4 One Million Genome Challenge Sequencing a million genomes would likely change the way we understand genomic varia?on. The genomic data for a pa?ent is about 1 TB (including samples from both tumor and normal?ssue). One million genomes is about 1000 PB or 1 EB With compression, it may be about 100 PB At $1000/genome, the sequencing would cost about $1B Think of this as one hundred studies with 10,000 pa?ents each over three years.
5 Part 1: Biomedical compu?ng is being disrupted by big data
6 Standard Model of Biomedical Compu?ng Public data repositories Network download Community soaware Private local storage & compute Local data ($1K) Soaware & sweat and tears ($100K)
7 1000 pa?ents
8 We have a problem Growth of data It takes over three weeks to download the TCGA data at 10 Gbps New types of data Analyzing the data is more expensive than producing it Image: A large- scale sequencing center at the Broad Ins?tute of MIT and Harvard.
9 The Smart Phone is Becoming a Home for Medical & Environmental Sensors Source: LifeWatch V from LifeWatch AG,
10 New Model of Biomedical Compu?ng Community soaware Public data repositories Compute & storage Private storage & compute at medical research centers Community resources
11 The Tragedy of the Commons Individuals when they act independently following their self interests can deplete a deplete a common resource, contrary to a whole group's long- term best interests. Source: Garree Hardin, The Tragedy of the Commons, Science, Volume 162, Number 3859, pages , 13 December 1968.
12 A Possible Big Data Strategy for Biomedial Data 1. Create several community data commons for biomedical data. 2. Develop several secure, compliant cloud compu?ng infrastructures for biomedical data. 3. Interoperate the data commons with the clouds and other compu?ng infrastructure.
14 Part 2 Biomedical and Genomic Clouds (Data Center Scale Compu?ng over Biomedical Data) Source: OSDC container. Part of the OSDC Project Matsu and OSDC Testbed ( ).
15 Open Science Data Cloud
16 Open Science Data Cloud (Home of Bionimbus) Compliance, & security (OCM) Infrastructure automa?on & management (Yates) Accoun?ng & billing Science Cloud SW & Services 6 PB (OpenStack, GlusterFS, Hadoop) Customer Facing Portal (Tukey) ~ Gbps bandwidth 6 engineers to operate 0.5 MW Science Cloud Data center network
17 TCGA Analysis of Lung Cancer Source: The Cancer Genome Atlas Research Network, Comprehensive genomic characteriza?on of squamous cell lung cancers, Nature, 2012, doi: /nature cases of SQCC (lung cancer) Matched tumor & normal Mean of 360 exonic muta?ons, 323 CNV, & 165 rearrangements per tumor Tumors also vary spa?ally and temporally.
18 Number of Muta?ons by Cancer Type Source: Michael S. Lawrence, Petar Stojanov, Paz Polak, et. al., Muta?onal heterogeneity in cancer and the search for new cancer- associated genes, Nature 449, pages , 2013.
19 The Cancer Genome Atlas (TCGA) Targe?ng 20 cancers x 500+ pa?ents 1.2PB of data today, growing to 2.5 PB
20 Analyzing Data From The Cancer Genome Atlas (TCGA) Current Prac)ce 1. Apply to dbgap for access to data. 2. Hire staff, set up and operate secure compliant compu?ng environment to mange TB of data. 3. Get environment approved by your research center. 4. Setup analysis pipelines. 5. Download data from CG- Hub (takes days to weeks). 6. Begin analysis.
22 Analyzing Data From The Cancer Genome Atlas (TCGA) Current Prac)ce 1. Apply to dbgap for access to data. 2. Hire staff, set up and operate secure compliant compu?ng environment to mange TB of data. 3. Get environment approved by your research center. 4. Setup analysis pipelines. 5. Download data from CG- Hub (takes days to weeks). 6. Begin analysis. With Bionimbus Protected Data Cloud (PDC) 1. Apply to dbgap for access to data. 2. Use your exis?ng NIH grant creden?als to login to the PDC, select the data that you want to analyze, and the pipelines that you want to use. 3. Begin analysis.
23 Genomic Data Commons (GDC) Will host human genomic data from several large NIH/NCI- funded projects, including: The Cancer Genome Atlas (TCGA) TARGET (pediatric cancer genomic data) Selected other current and planned NCI genomics projects
24 A Key Ques?on Is biomedical compu?ng at the scale of a data center important enough for the research community to do or do we only outsource to commercial cloud service providers (certainly we will interoperate with commercial cloud service providers)?
25 Biomedical Commons Cloud Bionimbus Protected Data Cloud University of Chicago 1 PB (TCGA) 2013 Part of / interoperates with Not for Profit Open Cloud Consor?um Involves mul?ple organiza?ons and cancer centers 2014 / 2015 launch. Open Science Data Cloud Open Cloud Consor?um 5 PB (pan science) 2009 Same open source soaware stack.
26 Working with the Bionimbus Commons Community - Clouds If you have a biomedical cloud, consider interopera?ng it with the OCC Biomedical Commons Cloud. Design and test standards so that Biomedical Commons Clouds can interoperate: Data synchroniza?on between two biomedical clouds APIs to access data (e.g. NCBI SRA Toolkit) Ressul queries (e.g. Genomespace) Scaeering queries, gathering the results Coordinated analysis
27 Genomic Clouds Bionimbus Protected Data Cloud (Chicago) Embassy (EBI) (Cambridge) Cancer Genomics Hub (Santa Cruz) (Mountain View) Cancer Genome Collaboratory (Toronto)
28 1. What scale is required for biomedical clouds? 2. What is the design for biomedical clouds? 3. What tools and applica?ons do users need to make discoveries in large amounts of biomedical data? 4. How do different biomedical clouds interoperate?
29 Some Biomedical Data Commons Guidelines for the Next Five Years There is a societal benefit when biomedical data is also available in data commons operated by the research community (vs sold exclusively as data products by commercial en??es or only offered for download by the USG). Large data commons providers should peer. Data commons providers should develop standards for interopera?ng. Standards should not be developed ahead of open source reference implementa?ons. We need a period of experimenta?on as we develop the best technology and prac?ces. The details are hard (consent, scalable APIs, open vs controlled access, sustainability, security, etc.)
30 Bioinforma)cs tools & their integra)on. Examples: Galaxy, GenomeSpace, workflow systems, portals, etc Data center scale science. Examples: Bionimbus/OSDC, CG Hub, Cancer Collaboratory, GenomeBridge, etc ???
32 Part 3: Analyzing Biomedical Data at the Scale of a Data Center Source: Jon Kleinberg, Cornell University, book/
33 Research Ques?ons Source: David R. Blair, Christopher S. Lyele, Jonathan M. Mortensen, Charles F. Bearden, Anders Boeck Jensen, Hossein Khiabanian, Rachel Melamed, Raul Rabadan, Elmer V. Bernstam, Søren Brunak, Lars Juhl Jensen, Dan Nicolae, Nigam H. Shah, Robert L. Grossman, Nancy J. Cox, Kevin P. White, Andrey Rzhetsky, A Non- Degenerate Code of Deleterious Variants in Mendelian Loci Contributes to Complex Disease Risk, Cell, September, 2013
34 Building Models over Big Data We know about the unreasonable effec?veness of ensemble models. Building ensembles of models over computer clusters works well but, how do machine learning algorithms scale to data center scale science? Ensembles of random trees built from templates appear to work beeer than tradi?onal ensembles of classifiers The challenge is oaen decomposing large heterogeneous datasets into homogeneous components that can be modeled. Source: Wenxuan Gao, Robert Grossman, Philip Yu, and Yunhong Gu, Why Naive Ensembles Do Not Work in Cloud Compu?ng, Proceedings of the The First Workshop on Large- scale Data Mining: Theory and Applica?ons (LDMTA 2009), 2009
35 New Ques?ons How would research be impacted if we could analyze all of the data each evening? How would health care be impacted if we could analyze of the data each evening?
36 What are the key common services & APIs? How do the biomedical commons clouds interoperate? What is the governance structure? What is the sustainability model? 1,000,000 pa?ents 1,000 PB 100,000 pa?ents 100 PB 10,000 pa?ents 10 PB 1000 pa?ents
37 Bioinforma)cs tools & their integra)on. Examples: Galaxy, GenomeSpace, workflow systems, portals, etc Data center scale science. Interoperability and preserva?on/peering/ portability of large biomedical datasets. Examples: Bionimbus/OSDC, CG Hub, Cancer Collaboratory, GenomeBridge, etc New modeling techniques. The discovery of new & emergent behavior at scale. Examples: What are the founda?ons? Is more different?
38 Thanks To My Colleagues & Collaborators Kevin White Nancy Cox Andrey Rzhetsky Lincoln Stein Barbara Stranger
39 Thanks to My Lab Allison Heath Maria Paeerson Sean Sullivan Rafael Suarez Jonathan Spring Zhenyu Zhang Mae Greenway Ray Powell Stu? Agrawal Renuka Ayra David Hanley
40 Thanks to the White Lab Megan McNerney Chaitanya Bandlamidi Jason Grundstad Jason Pie
41 Ques?ons? 41
42 For more informa?on For more informa?on and background, see Robert L. Grossman and Kevin P. White, A Vision for a Biomedical Cloud, Journal of Internal Medicine, Volume 271, Number 2, pages , You can find some more informa?on on my blog: rgrossman.com. My address is robert.grossman at uchicago dot edu. Center for Research Informatics
43 Major funding and support for the Open Science Data Cloud (OSDC) is provided by the Gordon and Beey Moore Founda?on. This funding is used to support the OSDC- Adler, Sullivan and Root facili?es. Addi?onal funding for the OSDC has been provided by the following sponsors: The Bionimbus Protected Data Cloud is supported in by part by NIH/NCI through NIH/SAIC Contract 13XS021 / HHSN E. The OCC- Y Hadoop Cluster (approximately 1000 cores and 1 PB of storage) was donated by Yahoo! in Cisco provides the OSDC access to the Cisco C- Wave, which connects OSDC data centers with 10 Gbps wide area networks. The OSDC is supported by a 5- year ( ) PIRE award (OISE ) to train scien?sts to use the OSDC and to further develop the underlying technology. OSDC technology for high performance data transport is support in part by NSF Award The StarLight Facility in Chicago enables the OSDC to connect to over 30 high performance research networks around the world at 10 Gbps or higher. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommenda?ons expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Na?onal Science Founda?on, NIH or other funders of this research. The OSDC is managed by the Open Cloud Consor?um, a 501(c)(3) not- for- profit corpora?on. If you are interested in providing funding or dona?ng equipment or services, please contact us at
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