Webservice::InterMine::Cookbook - how to run Webservice::InterMine webservice queries
The Webservice::InterMine cookbook is a set of short tutorial 'recipes' which aim to demonstrate particular features of the Webservice::InterMine Perl API. Each recipe presents some code, followed by a section which explains and discusses the features used.
The bare minimum you need to create and run a valid Webservice::InterMine query from scratch
Queries without constraints are not very useful, so here we look at how to add some simple constraints to your searches
There are several different constraint types, distinguished by their operators; this recipe introduces all the main constraint types.
This recipe presents the other potential features of a query: joins and path descriptions
Once you have your query working the way you want it to, you will then need to deal with the results it returns - this recipe introduces the different result formats and how to access your data
This recipe looks at using iteration, and ways that you can use features such as filtering results, limiting them, and processing them in a stream.
The Perl API is written to be easily extensible with Moose roles - so if there is something you wish it could do, it probably can: here we look at adding different output formats to queries.
NOT IMPLEMENTED YET You can save queries you run to the webservice so that you can access them anywhere you are. They can then be accessed from the webservice and run within Perl.
You don't have to create all your own queries - much of the work has been done for you with re-usable 'Templates' available from the webservice - here we look at the basics of calling a template
NOT IMPLEMENTED YET Your scripted queries can be saved to the web-service as templates, making them as portable as the web-service itself, and as powerful as any other template.
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You can find documentation for this module with the perldoc command.
You can also look for information at:
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This program is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the same terms as Perl itself.