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Found 20 result(s)
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Since the first discovery of RNA pseudoknots more and many more pseudoknots have been found. However, not all of those pseudoknot data are easy to trace. Sometimes the information is hidden in a publication where the title gives no hint that pseudoknot information is there. This was the first reason that we thought that a general accessible information source for pseudoknots would be handy.
MycoCosm, the DOE JGI’s web-based fungal genomics resource, which integrates fungal genomics data and analytical tools for fungal biologists. It provides navigation through sequenced genomes, genome analysis in context of comparative genomics and genome-centric view. MycoCosm promotes user community participation in data submission, annotation and analysis.
The goals of FMGP are to: (i) sequence complete mitochondrial genomes from all major fungal lineages, (ii) infer a robust fungal phylogeny, (iii) define the origin of the fungi, their protistan ancestors, and their specific phylogenetic link to the animals, (iv) investigate mitochondrial gene expression, introns, RNAse P RNA structures, mobile elements.
eLMSG (eLibrary of Microbial Systematics and Genomics) is a web microbial library that integrates not only taxonomic information, but also genomic information and phenotypic information (including morphology, physiology, biochemistry and enzymology). The taxonomic system of eLMSG is manually curated and composed of all validly and some effectively published taxa. For each taxon, the Latin name, taxon ID (NCBI taxonomy), etymology, rank, lineage, the dates of effective and/or valid publication, feature descriptions, nomenclature type and references for the proposal and emendations during the history of the taxon are presented. Besides these data, the species taxa contain information about 16S rRNA gene and/or genome sequences. All publicly available genome data of each type species including both type and non-type strains were collected, and if needed, re-annotated using the standardized analysis pipeline. Furthermore, pan-genomic data analyses were conducted for species with ≥5 genome sequences available. Finally, for all type species, taxonomically relevant phenotypic data were extracted and curated from literatures, which were further indexed into eLMSG as searchable and analyzable data records. Taken together, eLMSG is a comprehensive web platform for studying mi- crobial systematics and genomics, potentially useful for better understanding microbial taxonomy, natural evolutionary processes and ecological relationships.
BiGG is a knowledgebase of Biochemically, Genetically and Genomically structured genome-scale metabolic network reconstructions. BiGG integrates several published genome-scale metabolic networks into one resource with standard nomenclature which allows components to be compared across different organisms. BiGG can be used to browse model content, visualize metabolic pathway maps, and export SBML files of the models for further analysis by external software packages. Users may follow links from BiGG to several external databases to obtain additional information on genes, proteins, reactions, metabolites and citations of interest.
The Small Molecule Pathway Database (SMPDB) contains small molecule pathways found in humans, which are presented visually. All SMPDB pathways include information on the relevant organs, subcellular compartments, protein cofactors, protein locations, metabolite locations, chemical structures and protein quaternary structures. Accompanying data includes detailed descriptions and references, providing an overview of the pathway, condition or processes depicted in each diagram.
BCCM/ULC is a small and dedicated public collection, currently containing one of the largest collections of documented (sub)polar cyanobacteria worldwide. The BCCM/ULC collection is hosted by the In-Bios research unit of the University of Liège. The host Unit is very active in research projects concerning the cyanobacterial diversity and biogeography, with a focus on polar biotopes. The participation to field expeditions in the Antarctic and Arctic has enabled to collect samples in many locations. Moreover, taxonomic research is carried out by the host Unit to improve the classification of the cyanobacterial phylum.
InTOR is the institutional digital repository of the Institute of Virology, Vaccines and Sera “Torlak”. It provides open access to publications and other research outputs resulting from the projects implemented by the Institute of Virology, Vaccines and Sera “Torlak”. The software platform of the repository is adapted to the modern standards applied in the dissemination of scientific publications and is compatible with international infrastructure in this field.
GigaDB primarily serves as a repository to host data and tools associated with articles published by GigaScience Press; GigaScience and GigaByte (both are online, open-access journals). GigaDB defines a dataset as a group of files (e.g., sequencing data, analyses, imaging files, software programs) that are related to and support a unit-of-work (article or study). GigaDB allows the integration of manuscript publication with supporting data and tools.
This site provides access to complete, annotated genomes from bacteria and archaea (present in the European Nucleotide Archive) through the Ensembl graphical user interface (genome browser). Ensembl Bacteria contains genomes from annotated INSDC records that are loaded into Ensembl multi-species databases, using the INSDC annotation import pipeline.
<<<!!!<<< 2019-12-23: the repository is offline >>>!!!>>> Introduction of genome-scale metabolic network: The completion of genome sequencing and subsequent functional annotation for a great number of species enables the reconstruction of genome-scale metabolic networks. These networks, together with in silico network analysis methods such as the constraint based methods (CBM) and graph theory methods, can provide us systems level understanding of cellular metabolism. Further more, they can be applied to many predictions of real biological application such as: gene essentiality analysis, drug target discovery and metabolic engineering
The Ensembl genome annotation system, developed jointly by the EBI and the Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute, has been used for the annotation, analysis and display of vertebrate genomes since 2000. Since 2009, the Ensembl site has been complemented by the creation of five new sites, for bacteria, protists, fungi, plants and invertebrate metazoa, enabling users to use a single collection of (interactive and programatic) interfaces for accessing and comparing genome-scale data from species of scientific interest from across the taxonomy. In each domain, we aim to bring the integrative power of Ensembl tools for comparative analysis, data mining and visualisation across genomes of scientific interest, working in collaboration with scientific communities to improve and deepen genome annotation and interpretation.