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# R implementation for parsing of lipid shorthand nomenclature names, version 2.0 [![R-CMD-check-bioc](]( [![codecov (master)](]( [![DOI](]( This project is a parser, validator and normalizer implementation for shorthand lipid nomenclatures, based on the Grammar of Succinct Lipid Nomenclatures project. [](Goslin) defines multiple grammars for different sources of shorthand lipid nomenclature. This allows to generate parsers based on the defined grammars, which provide immediate feedback whether a processed lipid shorthand notation string is compliant with a particular grammar, or not. > **_NOTE:_** Please report any issues you might find to help improve it! Here, rgoslin 2.0 uses the Goslin grammars and the cppgoslin parser to support the following general tasks: 1. Facilitate the parsing of shorthand lipid names dialects. 2. Provide a structural representation of the shorthand lipid after parsing. 3. Use the structural representation to generate normalized names, following the latest shorthand nomenclature. ## Related Projects - [This project]( - [Goslin grammars and reference test files]( - [C++ implementation]( - [C# implementation]( - [Java implementation]( - [Python implementation]( - [Webapplication and REST API]( ## Changes in Version 2.0 - The column names within the data frames returned from the `parse*` methods now use column names with dots instead of spaces. This makes it easier to use the column names unquoted within other R expressions. - All `parse*` methods now return data frames. - The `Messages` column has been added to capture parser messages. If parsing succeeds, this will contain `NA` and `Normalized.Name` will contain the normalized lipid shorthand name. - Parser implementations have been updated to reflect the latest lipid shorthand nomenclature changes. Please see the [Goslin repository]( for more details. - Exceptions in the C++ part of the library are captured as warnings in R. However, if you parse multiple lipid names, exceptions will not stop the parsing process. ## Installation rgoslin is available as a Bioconductor package. You can install it as follows: ```R if (!require("BiocManager", quietly = TRUE)) install.packages("BiocManager") BiocManager::install("rgoslin") ``` ## Installing RTools > **_NOTE:_** The following instructions are only necessary if you want to compile the package from source. Regular installation via Bioconductor does not require the installation of RTools. rgoslin uses C++ source code of cppgoslin as its backend. This requires compilation during installation. If you do not have RTools installed already, please follow the instructions for your operating system: - Windows: - Mac OSX: - Linux: Install packages `r-devel` or `r-base-dev`, depending on your Linux distribution. ## Usage To load the package, start an R session and type ```R library(rgoslin) ``` Type the following to see the package vignette / tutorial: ```R vignette('introduction', package = 'rgoslin') ``` ## Getting help & support If you find any issues with the library, would like to have other functionality included, require help or would like to contribute, please contact us via our [GitHub Project]( or via the [LIFS support page]( ## Instructions for development ### Installation From GitHub (for development versions) Install the `devtools` package with the following command. ```R if(!require(devtools)) { install.packages("devtools") } ``` ### Adjusting Makevars for more performance In order to apply platform-specific optimizations, you can edit your user Makevars file. This file is in `~/.R/Makevars`, where `~` is your user directory. If it does not exist, you may need to create the directory and the file. To apply optimizations, put the following lines into your Makevars file. ```bash CFLAGS = -O3 -Wall -mtune=native -march=native CXXFLAGS = -O3 -Wall -mtune=native -march=native CXX1XFLAGS = -O3 -Wall -mtune=native -march=native CXX11FLAGS = -O3 -Wall -mtune=native -march=native ``` Depending on the number of available cores, you can speed up compilation by redefining `MAKE` in Makevars (here for 4 CPU cores): ```bash MAKE = make -j4 ``` Please note that these settings will apply to *all* R packages that require compilation from this point on! Also, `-O3` may have detrimental influence on some code. You can also replace it with R's default `-O2`. ### Installing rgoslin development versions from GitHub Run ```R install_github("lifs-tools/rgoslin") ``` to install from the github repository. This will install the latest, potentially unstable development version of the package with all required dependencies into your local R installation. If you want to use a proper release version, referenced by a Git tag (here: `v2.0.0`) install the package as follows: ```R install_github("lifs-tools/rgoslin", ref="v2.0.0") ``` If you want to work off of a specific branch (here: `adding_masses`), install the package as follows: ```R install_github("lifs-tools/rgoslin", ref="adding_masses") ``` If you also want to build the help and vignette, add the following arguments: ```R install_github("lifs-tools/rgoslin", ref="adding_masses", build_manual = TRUE, build_vignettes = TRUE) ``` If you have cloned the code locally, use devtools as follows. Make sure you set the working directory to where the API code is located. Then execute ```R library(devtools) install(".") ``` To run the tests, execute ```R library(devtools) test() ``` ## Adding cppgoslin as a Git subtree cppgoslin is an integral component of rgoslin, it implements the parsers for the Goslin grammars in C++. It usually is already available in the rgoslin Git repository, so you only need to apply the following steps if you intend to update the cppgoslin version used by rgoslin. In the root of your git project, run the git subtree command, with `<PREFIX>` replaced by the subdirectory path where you want the subtree to live (`src/cppgoslin/`): ~~~~ git subtree add --prefix=<PREFIX> master ~~~~ For rgoslin, we use the following command: ~~~~ git subtree add --prefix=src/cppgoslin/ master ~~~~ Note: instead of the https URL to the Git repository, you can also use the ssh location, e.g. ``. Instead of `master`, you can choose any other branch or tag to clone. For more information on git subtree, see [Git Subtree]( or [this article]( ## Pulling and pushing of a Git subtree For pulling and pushing, you have to change into the root directory of the host repository and execute the following commands: ### Pulling ~~~~ git subtree pull --prefix=<PREFIX> master --squash ~~~~ ### Pushing ~~~~ git subtree push --prefix=<PREFIX> master ~~~~ Alternatively, you can create shortcuts/aliases in your repository's `.git/config` file: ~~~~ [alias] # the acronym stands for "subtree pull" cppgoslin-pull = "!f() { git subtree pull --prefix <PREFIX> master --squash; }; f" # the acronym stands for "subtree push" cppgoslin-push = "!f() { git subtree push --prefix <PREFIX> master; }; f" ~~~~ Make sure to replace `<PREFIX>` with the proper path from your repository root directory to the directory where you placed your subtree in! This allows you to run `git cppgoslin-pull` to pull the latest master version, or `git cppgoslin-push` to push your latest local commits on the cppgoslin subtree to the upstream repository.