SADI is a framework to define Semantic Web Services that consume and output RDF, and SADI-Galaxy makes SADI services available in the popular Galaxy platform. Thus, SADI-Galaxy is a nice SADI client to invoke SADI services in an environment that Biologists use often.
On the other hand, Docker is a sort of “virtualisation” environment for deploying applications very easily, without configuration. Therefore I have created a Docker image for deploying a Galaxy instance already containing SADI-Galaxy, so anyone interested in SADI-Galaxy can try it out easily within having to configure Galaxy and SADI-Galaxy.
Install Docker and do the thingy for avoiding sudo access:
$ sudo apt-get install docker.io $ sudo groupadd docker $ sudo gpasswd -a your_user docker $ sudo service docker.io restart
(You might need to log out and back in).
Pull the SADI-Galaxy Docker image:
$ docker pull mikeleganaaranguren/sadi-galaxy
Check that it has been succesfully pulled:
$ docker images REPOSITORY TAG IMAGE ID CREATED VIRTUAL SIZE mikeleganaaranguren/sadi-galaxy latest xxxxxxxxxxx 3 days ago 895.8 MB
Run the container (Make sure that the port 8080 is listening and free in the host machine, or use a different one and map it to the container, e.g. 8389:8080):
$ docker run -d -p 8080:8080 mikeleganaaranguren/sadi-galaxy
If you go with your web browser to http://127.0.0.1:8080 (or the IP of the host machine) there should be a Galaxy server runing. The SADI tools are under
SADI services, on the left pane.
Login (in the
User menu on the top; user:
useruser) and a history should appear on the right pane.
Workflow menu, there is only one workflow,
OpenLifeData2SADI SADI. You can have a look by clicking on the workflow name and then clicking
Run the workflow.
Use dataset 1 from the history as input for the workflow (
When the worfklow has finished new steps will appear in the history (20-37).
You can use the workflow, by inspecting the steps, to become familiar with SADI-Galaxy.