Difference between revisions of "STEM"

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#[[Using Structured Populations in STEM|Using Structured Populations in STEM]]  
 
#[[Using Structured Populations in STEM|Using Structured Populations in STEM]]  
 
#[[Using Aging Populations in STEM|Using Aging Populations in STEM]]  
 
#[[Using Aging Populations in STEM|Using Aging Populations in STEM]]  
 
*'''Running Simulations'''
 
#[[STEM_Map_View|The STEM Map View]]
 
#[[Batch Mode (Running Experiments)|Running Experiments in Batch Mode]]
 
#[[Running an Automated Experiment]]
 
#[[STEM Headless|Running STEM Headless]]
 
#[[Importing Data from Files]]
 
#[[STEM Loggers|Simulation Data Logging]]
 
  
 
*'''''(new)'' Automated Model Creation'''
 
*'''''(new)'' Automated Model Creation'''

Revision as of 18:52, 16 July 2013

STEM TOP BAR.gif

Contents

The Spatio-Temporal Epidemiological Modeler (STEM) is a tool designed to help scientists and public health officials create and use models of emerging infectious diseases. STEM uses mathematical models of diseases (based on differential equations) to simulate the development or evolution of a disease in space and time (e.g., avian flu or salmonella). These models could aid in understanding, and potentially preventing, the spread of such diseases. STEM also comes pre-configured with a vast amount of reference or denominator data for the entire world. By using and extending the data and models in STEM it is possible to rapidly prototype and test models for emerging infectious disease. STEM also provides tools to help you compare and validate your models. As an open source project, the ultimate goal of STEM is to support and encourage a community of scientists that not only use STEM as a tool but also contribute back to it. STEM is designed so that models and scenarios can be easily shared, extended, and built upon.

STEM Documentation

Introductory Resources

  1. Full length video In English
  2. Full length video In Hebrew
  3. Full length video In Japanese
  4. Full length video In Spanish
  5. 5 min Video (English)

Getting Started

Running Simulations

Tutorials

  1. Model with human-human transmission
  2. Model of food borne disease
  1. Social Distancing Example
  2. Vaccination Example
  3. Evacuation Example
  4. Air Transportation Example
  • Using Population Models
  1. Initializing a Population
  2. Using Structured Populations in STEM
  3. Using Aging Populations in STEM
  • (new) Automated Model Creation
  1. STEM Model Creator for users (beta)

Advanced Guides

Developers

Working with Graphs

  1. Composing a Graph
  2. Creating a Custom Graph (new) seasonal migration
  3. Visualizing and Editing Graphs with the STEM Graph Editor   
  4. Importing a Graph from a Pajek File
  5. Importing a Graph from an Esri Shapefile

Modeling New Diseases

  1. Using the New!! STEM Model Creator tool (beta)
  2. STEM Model Generator tool (for Developers)
  3. Manual Model Plug-in generation
  4. Manual Disease Label creation

STEM Solvers


Release Planning

Please also see our website and What's New in STEM

V2.0.0 M3

Planning

  • Bug Fixes
  • New Stochastic model solver
  • Visual Editor initial checkin
  • New Measles model
  • On Track: UI, model development workflow, builder tools, xtext, all in STEM
  • Add model generator Feature to STEM-core (with required plugins)
  • Customize Project Explorer (show/hide generated Java code)
  • Hot injection of generated plugins

...future

  • Running Distributed STEM

Release Engineering

STEM releases are created by the team of STEM committers and uploaded
to Eclipse on a regular basis. Documentation for the process may be found
on the STEM Releng page.



Epidemiological Modeling

  1. Standard Populations
  2. Insect Vectors
  3. Migratory Birds (new)
  4. Demographic Models (and Aging)
  1. Beef Production Example
  2. Salmonella in Pork Example
  3. How to Structure a Food Borne Disease Scenario


Disclaimer


Click on the header for this section to view the Disclaimer.