Jupyter workshop (ICALEPCS2019)

chaired by Hans Fangohr (European XFEL GmbH), Sandor BROCKHAUSER (EXFEL)
Saturday, October 5, 2019 from to (US/Eastern)
at New York (US) ( Williamsburg room )
NY Marriott at The Brooklyn Bridge 333 Adams Street Brooklyn, NY 11201 USA https://icalepcs2019.bnl.gov/travel.html
Description

The Jupyter Notebook and associated tools from Project Jupyter (such as JupyterLab, JupyterHub, BinderHub, Binder, nbval, nbconvert, nbmerge) are becoming a key tool in data science, computational science and data analysis. They are increasingly used at research facilities. Users include support teams, facility scientists and users.

In this work shop, we provide a brief overview of the Jupyter Ecosystem to outline tools and use cases. We invite contributions from all facilities and participants that show the current, planned or desired use of Jupyter at their facilities or elsewhere. Positive experiences as well as negative experience form useful contributions to help others in their planning.

The detailed agenda is displayed below. 

To suggest contributions and for informal queries, please contact Hans Fangohr (hans.fangohr@xfel.eu).

This workshop is a satellite meeting associated with the 17th International Conference on Accelerator and Large Experimental Physics Control Systems (ICALEPSC2019). 

This workshop is supported by the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under grant agreement No 823852 (PaNOSC).
This page is available at http://indico.desy.de/indico/e/jupyter-icalepcs2019.

Go to day
  • Saturday, October 5, 2019
    • 09:00 - 09:30 Jupyter Notebook and Ecosystem 30'
      A brief introduction to the Jupyter Notebook and the ecosystem of tools that are based on it. Includes JupyterHub, JupyterLab, NBDIME, NBVAL, Binder.
      Speaker: Prof. Hans Fangohr (European XFEL GmbH)
      Material: Slides pdf file
    • 09:30 - 10:00 Status updates from Soleil, CERN, European Southern Observatory, J-PARC MLF, Max IV 30'
      • Jupyter at Synchrotron Soleil (Alain Buteau & Gwenaelle Abeille) 5'
        Material: Slides powerpoint file
      • Jupyter at CERN (Manuel Gonzalez & Jakub Wozniak) 5'
        Material: Slides powerpoint file
      • Jupyter at European Southern Observatory (Gianluca Chiozzi) 5'
      • Jupyter at J-PARC MLF (Kentaro Moriyama) 5'
        Material: Slides pdf file
      • Jupyter at MAX IV Synchrotron (Vincent Hardion) 5'
        Material: Slides pdf file
    • 10:00 - 10:30 Coffee break
    • 10:30 - 12:30 JupyterLab Tutorial 2h0'
      JupyterLab is the next generation of the notebook interface. This talk
      will start with an overview of the JupyterLab interface to show how it
      can be used for more than just editing notebooks.  JupyterLab was
      designed with extensibility in mind, so next I will show how to create
      a plugin that adds custom functionality to the interface. Then I will
      show some existing extensions that target the scientific ecosystem,
      including support for exploring HDF5 files. Finally, I will end with
      an exploration of new features coming to JupyterLab including real
      time collaboration.
      
      Speaker: Mr. Saul Shanabrook (Quansight)
      Material: Slides link
    • 12:30 - 14:00 Lunch and networking
    • 14:00 - 14:30 Jupyter for processing neutron event data at ESS 30'
      Speaker: Dr. Jonathan Taylor (European Spallation Source)
      Material: Slides pdf file
    • 14:30 - 15:00 Jupyter at Brookhaven National Laboratory 30'
      Speaker: Dr. Daniel B. Allan (Brookhaven National Lab)
      Material: Slides link
    • 15:00 - 15:20 Jupyter for Accelerator Physics 20'
      RadiaSoft operates a public JupyterHub instance at
      jupyter.radiasoft.org, which is used for workshops, the US Particle
      Accelerator School (USPAS), our clients, and the accelerator community
      at-large. This free, public service simplifies classroom startup at
      USPAS, because all the accelerator codes and tools they might need are
      already installed. We deliver models to our clients via IPython
      notebooks who can run them instantly on JupyterHub. We make it easy
      for instructors to share notebooks during a workshop with all their
      students. Additionally, accelerator physicists at RadiaSoft use
      Jupyter as an “IDE” for developing models and running
      simulations. Most of the codes we use are Python-wrapped so IPython
      notebooks are an ideal tool for documenting the parameters associated
      with a model. RadiaSoft’s Jupyter Docker image contains most of the
      key accelerator physics codes including elegant, EPICS, FBPIC, JSPEC,
      OPAL, Radia, Shadow3, SRW, Synergia, Warp, Zgoubi as well as support
      tools such as SciPy, Tensorflow, and TeX. The image is large (10GB),
      but allows our staff, clients, and the public to work with all codes
      simultaneously and seamlessly. In order to facilitate the various use
      cases, we have implemented and open-sourced some subclasses and
      tools. RSDockerSpawner supports resource pools that allows us to
      manage our public, workshop, and private Jupyter instances on a single
      cluster. An MPI wrapper allows simple and secure container-based
      execution of MPI-based codes by our staff. Users can also persist
      their Jupyter environment customizations so that they survive
      container restarts. Here we will provide an overview of our
      capabilities and detail some example use cases for the simulation of
      particle accelerators.
      Speaker: Dr. Jonathan Edelen (RadiaSoft LLC)
      Material: Slides pdf file
    • 15:30 - 16:00 Coffee break
    • 16:00 - 17:00 Questions and answers, discussion
      Convener: Prof. Hans Fangohr (European XFEL GmbH)