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Human immunodeficiency virus type 1, human protein interaction database at NCBI.

Nucleic acids research | Jan 16, 2009

The 'Human Immunodeficiency Virus Type 1 (HIV-1), Human Protein Interaction Database', available through the National Library of Medicine at www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/RefSeq/HIVInteractions, was created to catalog all interactions between HIV-1 and human proteins published in the peer-reviewed literature. The database serves the scientific community exploring the discovery of novel HIV vaccine candidates and therapeutic targets. To facilitate this discovery approach, the following information for each HIV-1 human protein interaction is provided and can be retrieved without restriction by web-based downloads and ftp protocols: Reference Sequence (RefSeq) protein accession numbers, Entrez Gene identification numbers, brief descriptions of the interactions, searchable keywords for interactions and PubMed identification numbers (PMIDs) of journal articles describing the interactions. Currently, 2589 unique HIV-1 to human protein interactions and 5135 brief descriptions of the interactions, with a total of 14,312 PMID references to the original articles reporting the interactions, are stored in this growing database. In addition, all protein-protein interactions documented in the database are integrated into Entrez Gene records and listed in the 'HIV-1 protein interactions' section of Entrez Gene reports. The database is also tightly linked to other databases through Entrez Gene, enabling users to search for an abundance of information related to HIV pathogenesis and replication.

Pubmed ID: 18927109 RIS Download

Mesh terms: Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome | Computer Graphics | Databases, Protein | HIV-1 | Humans | Protein Interaction Mapping | Proteins | Viral Proteins | gag Gene Products, Human Immunodeficiency Virus

Publication data is provided by the National Library of Medicine ® and PubMed ®. Data is retrieved from PubMed ® on a weekly schedule. For terms and conditions see the National Library of Medicine Terms and Conditions.

This is a list of tools and resources that we have found mentioned in this publication.


GO

A community-based bioinformatics resource consisting of three structured controlled vocabularies (ontologies) for the annotation of gene products with respect to their molecular function, cellular component, and biological role in a species-independent manner. This initiative to standardize the representation of gene and gene product attributes across species and databases is an effort to address the need for consistent descriptions of gene products in different databases. The Gene Ontology project encourages input from the community into both the content of the GO and annotation using GO. There are three separate aspects to this effort: first, they write and maintain the ontologies themselves; second, they make cross-links between the ontologies and the genes and gene products in the collaborating databases; and third, they develop tools that facilitate the creation, maintenance and use of ontologies. The controlled vocabularies are structured so that users can query them at different levels: for example, uers can use GO to find all the gene products in the mouse genome that are involved in signal transduction, or users can zoom in on all the receptor tyrosine kinases. This structure also allows annotators to assign properties to gene products at different levels, depending on how much is known about a gene product.

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HIV-1 Human Protein Interaction Database

A database of interactions between HIV-1 and human proteins published in the peer-reviewed literature. The goal is to provide a concise, yet detailed, summary of all known interactions of HIV-1 proteins with host cell proteins, other HIV-1 proteins, or proteins from disease organisms associated with HIV/AIDS. For each HIV-1 human protein interaction the following information is provided: * NCBI Reference Sequence (RefSeq) protein accession numbers. * NCBI Entrez Gene ID numbers. * Amino acids from each protein that are known to be involved in the interaction. * Brief description of the protein-protein interaction. * Keywords to support searching for interactions. * PubMed identification numbers (PMIDs) for all journal articles describing the interaction. In addition, all protein-protein interactions documented in the database are integrated into Entrez Gene records and listed in the ''HIV-1 protein interactions'' section of Entrez Gene reports. The database is also tightly linked to other databases through Entrez Gene, enabling users to search for an abundance of information related to HIV pathogenesis and replication.

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Biomolecular Object Network Databank

BOND, which requires registration of a free account, is a resource used to perform cross-database searches of available sequence, interaction, complex and pathway information. BOND integrates a range of component databases including GenBank and BIND, the Biomolecular Interaction Network Database. BOND contains 70+ million biological sequences, 33,000 structures, 38,000 GO terms, and over 200,000 human curated interactions contained in BIND, and is open access. BOND serves the interests of the developing global interactome effort encompassing the genomic, proteomic and metabolomic research communities. BOND is the first open access search resource to integrate sequence and interaction information. BOND integrates BLAST functionality, and contains a well-documented API. BOND also stores annotation links for sequences, including links to Genome Ontology descriptions, MedLine abstracts, taxon identifiers, associated structures, redundant sequences, sequence neighbors, conserved domains, data base cross-references, Online Mendalian Inheritance in Man identifiers, LocusLink identifiers and complete genomes. BIND on BOND The Biomolecular Interaction Network Database (BIND), a component database of BOND, is a collection of records documenting molecular interactions. The contents of BIND include high-throughput data submissions and hand-curated information gathered from the scientific literature. BIND is an interaction database with three classifications for molecular associations: molecules that associate with each other to form interactions, molecular complexes that are formed from one or more interaction(s) and pathways that are defined by a specific sequence of two or more interactions.Interactions A BIND record represents an interaction between two or more objects that is believed to occur in a living organism. A biological object can be a protein, DNA, RNA, ligand, molecular complex, gene, photon or an unclassified biological entity. BIND records are created for interactions which have been shown experimentally and published in at least one peer-reviewed journal. A record also references any papers with experimental evidence that support or dispute the associated interaction. Interactions are the basic units of BIND and can be linked together to form molecular complexes or pathways. The BIND interaction viewer is a tool to visualize and analyze molecular interactions, complexes and pathways. The BIND interaction viewer uses Ontoglyphs to display information about a protein via attributes such as molecular function, biological process and sub-cellular localization. Ontoglyphs allow to graphically and interactively explore interaction networks, by visualizing interactions in the context of 34 functional, 25 binding specificity and 24 sub-cellular localization Ontoglyphs categories. We will continue to provide an open access version of BOND, providing its subscribers with free, unlimited access to a core content set. But we are confident you will soon want to upgrade to BONDplus.

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