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


DAVID (tool)

RRID:SCR_001881

An integrated biological knowledgebase and comprehensive set of functional annotation tools for investigators to understand biological meaning behind large lists of genes. For any given gene list, DAVID tools are able to: - Identify enriched biological themes, particularly GO terms - Discover enriched functional-related gene groups - Cluster redundant annotation terms - Visualize genes on BioCarta & KEGG pathway maps - Display related many-genes-to-many-terms on 2-D view. - Search for other functionally related genes not in the list - List interacting proteins - Explore gene names in batch - Link gene-disease associations - Highlight protein functional domains and motifs - Redirect to related literatures - Convert gene identifiers from one type to another.

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miRDB (tool)

RRID:SCR_010848

An online database for miRNA target prediction and functional annotations.

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BrainSpan: Atlas of the Developing Human Brain (tool)

RRID:SCR_008083

An atlas of the developing human brain designed as a foundational resource for studying transcriptional mechanisms involved in human brain development. The atlas consists of a variety of data modalities and data mining tools. It contains RNA sequencing and exon microarray data profiling up to sixteen cortical and subcortical structures across the full course of human brain development, as well as high-resolution neuroanatomical transcriptional profiles of about 300 distinct structures spanning the entire brain for four midgestional prenatal specimens. Also included are a high-resolution in situ hybridization image data covering selected genes and brain regions in developing and adult human brain, and a reference atlas in full color with high-resolution anatomic reference atlases of prenatal (two stages) and adult human brain along with supporting histology, magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) and diffusion weighted imaging (DWI) data.

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Vienna RNA (tool)

RRID:SCR_008550

This server provides programs, web services, and databases, related to our work on RNA secondary structures. For general information and other offerings from our group see the main TBI web server. With the 1st of May 2009 we updated our servers to the Vienna RNA package version 1.8.2! The Vienna RNA Servers: * RNAfold server predicts minimum free energy structures and base pair probabilities from single RNA or DNA sequences. * RNAalifold server predicts consensus secondary structures from an alignment of several related RNA or DNA sequences. You need to upload an alignment. * RNAinverse server allows you to design RNA sequences for any desired target secondary structure. * RNAcofold server allows you to predict the secondary structure of a dimer. * RNAup server allows you to predict the accessibility of a target region. * LocARNA server generates structural alignments from a set of sequences. In collaboration with the Bioinformatics Group Freiburg. * barriers server allows you to get insights into RNA folding kinetics. * RNAz server will assist you in detecting thermodynamically stable and evolutionarily conserved RNA secondary structures in multiple sequence alignments. * Structure conservation analysis server will assist you in detecting evolutionarily conserved RNA secondary structures in multiple sequence alignments. * RNAstrand server allows you to predict the reading direction of evolutionarily conserved RNA secondary structures. * RNAxs server assists you in siRNA design. * Bcheck predicts rnpB genes Downloads Get the Source code for: * the Vienna RNA Package, our basic RNA secondary structure analysis software. * The ALIDOT package for finding conserved structure motifs (add-on) * The barriers program for analysis of RNA folding landscapes. Databases * Atlas of conserved Viral RNA Structures found by ALIDOT

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NeuroMab (tool)

RRID:SCR_003086

A national mouse monoclonal antibody generating resource for biochemical and immunohistochemical applications in mammalian brain. NeuroMabs are generated from mice immunized with synthetic and recombinant immunogens corresponding to components of the neuronal proteome as predicted from genomic and other large-scale cloning efforts. Comprehensive biochemical and immunohistochemical analyses of human, primate and non-primate mammalian brain are incorporated into the initial NeuroMab screening procedure. This yields a subset of mouse mAbs that are optimized for use in brain (i.e. NeuroMabs): for immunocytochemical-based imaging studies of protein localization in adult, developing and pathological brain samples, for biochemical analyses of subunit composition and post-translational modifications of native brain proteins, and for proteomic analyses of native brain protein networks. The NeuroMab facility was initially funded with a five-year U24 cooperative grant from NINDS and NIMH. The initial goal of the facility for this funding period is to generate a library of novel NeuroMabs against neuronal proteins, initially focusing on membrane proteins (receptors/channels/transporters), synaptic proteins, other neuronal signaling molecules, and proteins with established links to disease states. The scope of the facility was expanded with supplements from the NIH Blueprint for Neuroscience Research to include neurodevelopmental targets, the NIH Roadmap for Medical Research to include epigenetics targets, and NIH Office of Rare Diseases Research to include rare disease targets. These NeuroMabs will then be produced on a large scale and made available to the neuroscience research community on an inexpensive basis as tissue culture supernatants or purified immunoglobulin by Antibodies Inc. The UC Davis/NIH NeuroMab Facility makes NeuroMabs available directly to end users and is unable to accommodate sales to distributors for third party distribution. Note, NeuroMab antibodies are now offered through antibodiesinc.

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TargetScan (tool)

RRID:SCR_010845

Data analysis service that predicts biological targets of miRNAs by searching for the presence of conserved 8mer and 7mer sites that match the seed region of each miRNA. As an option, nonconserved sites are also predicted. Also identified are sites with mismatches in the seed region that are compensated by conserved 3' pairing. In mammals, predictions are ranked based on the predicted efficacy of targeting as calculated using the context+ scores of the sites. As an option, predictions are also ranked by their probability of conserved targeting (PCT). TargetScanHuman considers matches to annotated human UTRs and their orthologs, as defined by UCSC whole-genome alignments. Conserved targeting has also been detected within open reading frames (ORFs). All data and code are downloadable.

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