Difference between revisions of "Eterna"

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(Created page with "{{Citizen science project |field_project_name=Eterna |field_project_access_URL=http://eterna.cmu.edu/web/ |field_screenshot=Eterna.jpg |field_project_open=Yes |field_subject_a...")
 
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|field_screenshot=Eterna.jpg
 
|field_screenshot=Eterna.jpg
 
|field_project_open=Yes
 
|field_project_open=Yes
|field_subject_areas=Natural sciences, Medical and health sciences
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|field_subject_areas=Natural sciences
 
|field_cs_subject_areas=biology/medicine/neuroscience
 
|field_cs_subject_areas=biology/medicine/neuroscience
 
|field_project_description=EteRNA is a browser based game, developed by scientists at Carnegie Mellon University and Stanford University, that engages users to solve puzzles related to the folding of RNA molecules.The project is funded by the National Science Foundation.
 
|field_project_description=EteRNA is a browser based game, developed by scientists at Carnegie Mellon University and Stanford University, that engages users to solve puzzles related to the folding of RNA molecules.The project is funded by the National Science Foundation.
  
 
Similar to Foldit—created by some of the same researchers that developed EteRNA—the puzzles take advantage of human problem-solving capabilities to solve puzzles that are computationally laborious for current computer models.
 
Similar to Foldit—created by some of the same researchers that developed EteRNA—the puzzles take advantage of human problem-solving capabilities to solve puzzles that are computationally laborious for current computer models.
 
 
 
 
|field_purpose_of_project=The fundamental purpose of Eterna is to provide a better understanding of RNA.
 
|field_purpose_of_project=The fundamental purpose of Eterna is to provide a better understanding of RNA.
EteRNA researchers hope to determine a "complete and repeatable set of rules to allow the synthesis of RNAs that consistently fold in expected shapes.[http://www.cmu.edu/piper/piper/2011/february/qa_treuille.html]  
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EteRNA researchers hope to determine a "complete and repeatable set of rules to allow the synthesis of RNAs that consistently fold in expected shapes.[http://www.cmu.edu/piper/piper/2011/february/qa_treuille.html]
 
 
 
|field_research_questions=EteRNA project leaders hope that determining these basic principles that may facilitate the design of RNA-based nanomachines and switches.
 
|field_research_questions=EteRNA project leaders hope that determining these basic principles that may facilitate the design of RNA-based nanomachines and switches.
 
|field_volonteer_computing=no
 
|field_volonteer_computing=no
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|field_socialsoftware_sites=N/A
 
|field_socialsoftware_sites=N/A
 
|field_team_work=N/A
 
|field_team_work=N/A
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|field_completion_level=Low
 
|field_last_edition=2013/11/05
 
|field_last_edition=2013/11/05
 
}}
 
}}

Latest revision as of 12:59, 5 November 2013

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Cs Portal > List of citizen science projects > Eterna - (2013/11/05)

Eterna.jpg
Eterna.jpg
CCLlogo.png
CCLlogo.png


IDENTIFICATION

Participant's homepage
  • Infrastructure:
  • Developed with:
Start date :
  • Beta start date : N/A
  • End date : Still open.
Subject

Description EteRNA is a browser based game, developed by scientists at Carnegie Mellon University and Stanford University, that engages users to solve puzzles related to the folding of RNA molecules.The project is funded by the National Science Foundation.

Similar to Foldit—created by some of the same researchers that developed EteRNA—the puzzles take advantage of human problem-solving capabilities to solve puzzles that are computationally laborious for current computer models. Purpose [[Has project purpose::The fundamental purpose of Eterna is to provide a better understanding of RNA. EteRNA researchers hope to determine a "complete and repeatable set of rules to allow the synthesis of RNAs that consistently fold in expected shapes.[1]]] ? Research question EteRNA project leaders hope that determining these basic principles that may facilitate the design of RNA-based nanomachines and switches.

TEAM

MAIN TEAM LOCATION
Loading map...

Project team page Leader: Institution: Partner institutions: Contact:

USER TASKS

CONTRIBUTION TYPE:
PARTICIPATION TYPOLOGY:


GAMING GENRE NONE
GAMING ELEMENTS: NONE

COMPUTING
THINKING
SOME
WHAT
SENSING
GAMING

Tasks description

Interaction with objects

Interface

  • Data type to manipulate: other
  • interface enjoyment:
  • Interface usability:

GUIDANCE

GUIDANCE
  • Tutorial: Somewhat
  • Peer to peer guidance: Somewhat
  • Training sequence: Somewhat
FEEDBACK ON
  • Individual performance: Somewhat
  • Collective performance: Somewhat
  • Research progress: Somewhat

Feedback and guidance description

COMMUNITY

COMMUNITY TOOLS
  • Communication: chat, wiki
  • Social Network: N/A
  • Member profiles:: N/A
  • Member profile elements:
NEWS & EVENTS
  • Main news site:
  • Frequency of project news updates: N/A
  • Type of events:
  • Frequency of events :

Community description

  • Community size (volounteers based)
  • Role:
  • Interaction form:
  • Has official community manager(s): N/A
  • Has team work N/A
  • Other:
  • Community led additions:


Other information

PROJECT

Url:http://eterna.cmu.edu/web/
Start date:
End date: Still open


TEAM

Official team page:
Leader:




PROJECT DEFINITION


Subject

Natural sciences > (biology/medicine/neuroscience)

Description

EteRNA is a browser based game, developed by scientists at Carnegie Mellon University and Stanford University, that engages users to solve puzzles related to the folding of RNA molecules.The project is funded by the National Science Foundation. Similar to Foldit—created by some of the same researchers that developed EteRNA—the puzzles take advantage of human problem-solving capabilities to solve puzzles that are computationally laborious for current computer models.

Purpose.

The fundamental purpose of Eterna is to provide a better understanding of RNA. EteRNA researchers hope to determine a "complete and repeatable set of rules to allow the synthesis of RNAs that consistently fold in expected shapes.[2]

Research question.

EteRNA project leaders hope that determining these basic principles that may facilitate the design of RNA-based nanomachines and switches.

ABOUT PARTICIPANT TASKS


.

.

Grey typology Participation typology Contribution type:
Computing: NO Thinking: Somewhat
Sensing: NO Gaming: YES
Crowdsourcing Distributed intelligence
Participatory science Extreme citizen science
Science outreach
Data collection
Data analysis
Data interpretation --------
Gaming
Genre: Gaming elements:
Interface
Data type to manipulate: other interface enjoyment:
Interface usability:
Member profiles::N/A
Member profile elements:


ABOUT GUIDANCE AND FEEDBACK


Guidance Feedback on
Tutorial and documentation: SOMEWHAT
Training sequence: SOMEWHAT
Peer to peer guidance: SOMEWHAT
individual performance: Somewhat
collective performance: Somewhat
research progress: Somewhat

.

COMMUNITY


Tools News & Events

Communication: chat, wiki
Social Network: N/A

Main news site:
Frequency of project news updates: N/A
Type of events:
Frequency of events :

Community description

Community size (volounteers based):
Role: Interaction form:
Has official community manager(s): N/A
Has team work N/A

Other information about community:
Community led additions:

OTHER PROJECT INFORMATION




Eterna.jpg Yes [[has completion level::Low]




Yes

Natural sciences biology/medicine/neuroscience [[Has project purpose::The fundamental purpose of Eterna is to provide a better understanding of RNA. EteRNA researchers hope to determine a "complete and repeatable set of rules to allow the synthesis of RNAs that consistently fold in expected shapes.[3]]] EteRNA project leaders hope that determining these basic principles that may facilitate the design of RNA-based nanomachines and switches.

Eterna



other, other: Arn 2D representation Thinking: somewhat Computing: no Sensing: no Gaming: yes



N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A

N/A

N/A chat, wiki N/A



N/A


N/A


Low



Bibliography

BIBLIOGRAPHY


Treuille On EterRNA - A Game Played By Humans, Scored By Nature. Byron Spice (2011)

http://www.cmu.edu/piper/piper/2011/february/qa treuille.html
💬   Interview of Adrian Treuille

Treuille On EterRNA - A Game Played By Humans, Scored By Nature. Byron Spice (2011)

http://www.cmu.edu/piper/piper/2011/february/qa_treuille.html
Interview of Adrian Treuille