The Rigor, Reproducibility, and Transparency (RRT) Seminar Series is a series in collaboration with the University of Washington presented by faculty from each of the several ongoing training grants at Fred Hutch and UW. The series is in response to recently mandated RRT training by the NIH for trainees on training grants, F awards, and K awards. Lectures focus on a detailed discussion of common or emerging methodologies with the aim of describing strengths, limitations, and pitfalls so those employing or interpreting the data gain a realistic sense of what can and cannot be learned. Trainees are encouraged to attend lectures outside of their field of expertise as it is likely that they will encouter data from these methods, and understanding how they work and what their limitations are is crutial, so the talks are designed to be accessible to a broad biomedical audience.
All trainees on training grants are required to attend 4 lectures a year, and F & K awardees are strongly encouraged to participate.
The RRT seminar series will be held every 2 months. There are 2 ways to receive credit for participation:
1. Attend the seminar live
2. Watch the video recording of the seminar within 30 days
After attending live or viewing the recording, attendees will fill out a survey and state 3 things learned.
Joshua Vaughan, PhD
May 4, 2021, 2 PM - Rigor annd Reproducibility in Optical Microscopy
Miklos Guttman, PhD
March 23, 2021, 2 PM - Overcoming irreproducibility in hydrogen/deuterium exchange studies: Establishing rigor and reproducibility in a technique approaching its adolescence
Ruth Etzioni, PhD
January 12, 2021, 2 PM - Getting the numbers right - common statistical misses in the news and in the lab
Lucas Sullivan, PhD
November 17, 2020, 2 PM - Rigor and Reproducibility in Metabolomics
Chetan Seshadri, MD
September 15, 2020, 10 AM - Rigor and Reproducibility in Flow Cytometry
Jesse Bloom, PhD
July 16, 2020, 2 PM - Studying the impacts of mutations to SARS-CoV-2
Andrea Wills, PhD
May 14, 2020, 1 PM - Querying chromatin accessibility in complex tissues with ATAC-Seq