Michael G. Ankin, M.D.

Michael G. Ankin, M.D.

Michael G. Ankin, M.D.

Profile

General Information

Gender

Male

Affiliation

Independent Practitioner

Expertise

Pulmonary/Respiratory Disease

Languages

English

Board Certified

Internal Medicine, Pulmonary Disease

Clinical Service

Education, Training & Fellowships

Medical School

Northwestern Feinberg School of Medicine, 1975

Internship

McGaw Medical Center of Northwestern University

Residency

McGaw Medical Center of Northwestern University

Fellowship

Northwestern Feinberg School of Medicine

Locations

A

Northwestern Medical Group

800 N. Westmoreland Rd.
Suite 102
Lake Forest, IL 60045
847.735.8550
847.582.2198 fax

This location is not wheelchair accessible.

Insurance

For information on the insurance plans this provider accepts:
  • Call: 847.735.8550

Publications

  • search GenBank: interactive orchestration and ad-hoc choreography of Web services in the exploration of the biomedical resources of the National Center For Biotechnology Information.

    BMC bioinformatics 2013

    Authors: Mrozek D,
    Abstract
    Due to the growing number of biomedical entries in data repositories of the National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI), it is difficult to collect, manage and process all of these entries in one place by third-party software developers without significant investment in hardware and software infrastructure, its maintenance and administration. Web services allow development of software applications that integrate in one place the functionality and processing logic of distributed software components, without integrating the components themselves and without integrating the resources to which they have access. This is achieved by appropriate orchestration or choreography of available Web services and their shared functions. After the successful application of Web services in the business sector, this technology can now be used to build composite software tools that are oriented towards biomedical data processing.
    We have developed a new tool for efficient and dynamic data exploration in GenBank and other NCBI databases. A dedicated search GenBank system makes use of NCBI Web services and a package of Entrez Programming Utilities (eUtils) in order to provide extended searching capabilities in NCBI data repositories. In search GenBank users can use one of the three exploration paths: simple data searching based on the specified user's query, advanced data searching based on the specified user's query, and advanced data exploration with the use of macros. search GenBank orchestrates calls of particular tools available through the NCBI Web service providing requested functionality, while users interactively browse selected records in search GenBank and traverse between NCBI databases using available links. On the other hand, by building macros in the advanced data exploration mode, users create choreographies of eUtils calls, which can lead to the automatic discovery of related data in the specified databases.
    search GenBank extends standard capabilities of the NCBI Entrez search engine in querying biomedical databases. The possibility of creating and saving macros in the search GenBank is a unique feature and has a great potential. The potential will further grow in the future with the increasing density of networks of relationships between data stored in particular databases. search GenBank is available for public use at http://sgb.biotools.pl/.
    PMID: 23452691 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
  • PubChem promiscuity: a web resource for gathering compound promiscuity data from PubChem.

    Bioinformatics (Oxford, England) 2012 Jan 1

    Authors: Canny SA,
    Abstract
    Promiscuity counts allow for a better understanding of a compound's assay activity profile and drug potential. Although PubChem contains a vast amount of compound and assay data, it currently does not have a convenient or efficient method to obtain in-depth promiscuity counts for compounds. PubChem promiscuity fills this gap. It is a Java servlet that uses NCBI Entrez (eUtils) web services to interact with PubChem and provide promiscuity counts in a variety of categories along with compound descriptors, including PAINS-based functional group detection.
    http://chemutils.florida.scripps.edu/pcpromiscuity
    southern@scripps.edu
    PMID: 22084255 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
  • EntrezAJAX: direct web browser access to the Entrez Programming Utilities.

    Source code for biology and medicine 2010

    Authors: Loman NJ,
    Abstract
    Web applications for biology and medicine often need to integrate data from Entrez services provided by the National Center for Biotechnology Information. However, direct access to Entrez from a web browser is not possible due to 'same-origin' security restrictions. The use of "Asynchronous JavaScript and XML" (AJAX) to create rich, interactive web applications is now commonplace. The ability to access Entrez via AJAX would be advantageous in the creation of integrated biomedical web resources. We describe EntrezAJAX, which provides access to Entrez eUtils and is able to circumvent same-origin browser restrictions. EntrezAJAX is easily implemented by JavaScript developers and provides identical functionality as Entrez eUtils as well as enhanced functionality to ease development. We provide easy-to-understand developer examples written in JavaScript to illustrate potential uses of this service. For the purposes of speed, reliability and scalability, EntrezAJAX has been deployed on Google App Engine, a freely available cloud service. The EntrezAJAX webpage is located at http://entrezajax.appspot.com/
    PMID: 20565938 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
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