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ncRNA Expression Database

Database of long noncoding RNA expression that integrates annotated expression data from various sources in human and mouse. The database contains both microarray and in situ hybridization data, and supplies a rich tapestry of ancillary information for featured ncRNAs, including evolutionary conservation, secondary structure evidence, genomic context links and antisense relationships.

URL: http://nred.matticklab.com/cgi-bin/ncrnadb.pl

Resource ID: nif-0000-32008     Resource Type: Resource     Version: Latest Version

Keywords

gene expression, non-protein-coding rna, microarray, in situ hybridization, rna

Availability

Public, Acknowledgement requested

Species

human, mouse

Publication Link

http://nar.oxfordjournals.org/content/37/suppl_1/D122.full

Abbreviation

NRED

Funding Information

National Health and MRC, Foundation for Research Science and Technology New Zealand, Australian Research Council, Queensland State Government, University of Queensland; Brisbane; Australia,

Parent Organization

Additional Resource Types

database

Old URLs

http://jsm-research.imb.uq.edu.au/NRED

Supercategory

Resource

Original Submitter

Anonymous

Version Status

Curated

Submitted On

12:00am September 21, 2010

Originated From

SciCrunch

Changes from Previous Version

First Version

Version 1

Created 5 years ago by Anonymous

NRED: a database of long noncoding RNA expression.

  • Dinger ME
  • Nucleic Acids Res.
  • 2009 16

In mammals, thousands of long non-protein-coding RNAs (ncRNAs) (>200 nt) have recently been described. However, the biological significance and function of the vast majority of these transcripts remain unclear. We have constructed a public repository, the Noncoding RNA Expression Database (NRED), which provides gene expression information for thousands of long ncRNAs in human and mouse. The database contains both microarray and in situ hybridization data, much of which is described here for the first time. NRED also supplies a rich tapestry of ancillary information for featured ncRNAs, including evolutionary conservation, secondary structure evidence, genomic context links and antisense relationships. The database is available at http://jsm-research.imb.uq.edu.au/NRED, and the web interface enables both advanced searches and data downloads. Taken together, NRED should significantly advance the study and understanding of long ncRNAs, and provides a timely and valuable resource to the scientific community.