A multi-omics systems vaccinology resource to develop and test computational models of immunity

Pramod Shinde, Ferran Soldevila, Joaquin Reyna, Minori Aoki, Mikkel Rasmussen, Lisa Willemsen, Mari Kojima, Brendan Ha, Jason A. Greenbaum, James A. Overton, Hector Guzman-Orozco, Somayeh Nili, Shelby Orfield, Jeremy P. Gygi, Ricardo da Silva Antunes, Alessandro Sette, Barry Grant, Lars Rønn Olsen, Anna Konstorum, Leying GuanFerhat Ay, Steven H. Kleinstein, Bjoern Peters*

*Corresponding author for this work

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

12 Downloads (Pure)

Abstract

Systems vaccinology studies have identified factors affecting individual vaccine responses, but comparing these findings is challenging due to varying study designs. To address this lack of reproducibility, we established a community resource for comparing Bordetella pertussis booster responses and to host annual contests for predicting patients' vaccination outcomes. We report here on our experiences with the “dry-run” prediction contest. We found that, among 20+ models adopted from the literature, the most successful model predicting vaccination outcome was based on age alone. This confirms our concerns about the reproducibility of conclusions between different vaccinology studies. Further, we found that, for newly trained models, handling of baseline information on the target variables was crucial. Overall, multiple co-inertia analysis gave the best results of the tested modeling approaches. Our goal is to engage community in these prediction challenges by making data and models available and opening a public contest in August 2024.

Original languageEnglish
Article number100731
JournalCell Reports Methods
Volume4
Issue number3
Number of pages17
ISSN2667-2375
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2024

Fingerprint

Dive into the research topics of 'A multi-omics systems vaccinology resource to develop and test computational models of immunity'. Together they form a unique fingerprint.

Cite this