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on page 1 showing 4 out of 34 results

    ASAP

Cite this (ASAP, RRID:SCR_001849)

URL: https://asap.ahabs.wisc.edu/annotation/php/ASAP1.htm

Resource Type: Resource, service resource, data or information resource, data repository, storage service resource, database

Database and web interface developed to store, update and distribute genome sequence data and gene expression data. ASAP was designed to facilitate ongoing community annotation of genomes and to grow with genome projects as they move from the preliminary data stage through post-sequencing functional analysis. The ASAP database includes multiple genome sequences at various stages of analysis, and gene expression data from preliminary experiments. Use of some of this preliminary data is conditional, and it is the users responsibility to read the data release policy and to verify that any use of specific data obtained through ASAP is consistent with this policy. There are four main routes to viewing the information in ASAP: # a summary page, # a form to query the genome annotations, # a form to query strain collections, and # a form to query the experimental data. Navigational buttons appear on every page allowing users to jump to any of these four points.


    ASPGD

Cite this (ASPGD, RRID:SCR_002047)

URL: http://www.aspgd.org/

Resource Type: Resource, service resource, data or information resource, data repository, storage service resource, database

Database of genetic and molecular biological information about the filamentous fungi of the genus Aspergillus including information about genes and proteins of Aspergillus nidulans and Aspergillus fumigatus; descriptions and classifications of their biological roles, molecular functions, and subcellular localizations; gene, protein, and chromosome sequence information; tools for analysis and comparison of sequences; and links to literature information; as well as a multispecies comparative genomics browser tool (Sybil) for exploration of orthology and synteny across multiple sequenced Sgenus species. Also available are Gene Ontology (GO) and community resources. Based on the Candida Genome Database, the Aspergillus Genome Database is a resource for genomic sequence data and gene and protein information for Aspergilli. Among its many species, the genus contains an excellent model organism (A. nidulans, or its teleomorph Emericella nidulans), an important pathogen of the immunocompromised (A. fumigatus), an agriculturally important toxin producer (A. flavus), and two species used in industrial processes (A. niger and A. oryzae). Search options allow you to: *Search AspGD database using keywords. *Find chromosomal features that match specific properties or annotations. *Find AspGD web pages using keywords located on the page. *Find information on one gene from many databases. *Search for keywords related to a phenotype (e.g., conidiation), an allele (such as veA1), or an experimental condition (e.g., light). Analysis and Tools allow you to: *Find similarities between a sequence of interest and Aspergillus DNA or protein sequences. *Display and analyze an Aspergillus sequence (or other sequence) in many ways. *Navigate the chromosomes set. View nucleotide and protein sequence. *Find short DNA/protein sequence matches in Aspergillus. *Design sequencing and PCR primers for Aspergillus or other input sequences. *Display the restriction map for a Aspergillus or other input sequence. *Find similarities between a sequence of interest and fungal nucleotide or protein sequences. AspGD welcomes data submissions.


Cite this (Berkeley Bioinformatics Open-Source Projects, RRID:SCR_006704)

URL: http://www.berkeleybop.org/

Resource Type: Resource, software resource, topical portal, portal, data or information resource

The BBOP, located at the Lawrence Berkeley National Labs, is a diverse group of scientific researchers and software engineers dedicated to developing tools and applying computational technologies to solve biological problems. Members of the group contribute to a number of projects, including the Gene Ontology, OBO Foundry, the Phenotypic Quality Ontology, modENCODE, and the Generic Model Organism Database Project. Our group is focused on the development, use, and integration of ontolgies into biological data analysis. Software written or maintained by BBOP is accessible through the site.


Cite this (Candida Genome Database, RRID:SCR_002036)

URL: http://www.candidagenome.org/

Resource Type: Resource, service resource, data or information resource, data repository, storage service resource, database

Database of genetic and molecular biological information about Candida albicans, a yeast that is an opportunistic pathogen of humans, and about other Candida-related species, such as Candida glabrata. It contains information about genes and proteins; descriptions and classifications of their biological roles, molecular functions, and subcellular localizations; gene, protein, and chromosome sequence information; tools for analysis and comparison of sequences; and links to literature information. Each CGD gene or open reading frame has an individual Locus Page. Genetic loci that are not tied to a DNA sequence also have Locus Pages. The Locus Page is the central clearinghouse for all information specific to that gene and tools for its analysis, including: * gene name, synonyms, and systematic name * Gene Ontology (GO) annotations * descriptions of the gene and gene product * phenotype of mutations in the gene * chromosomal and contig coordinates * interactive graphical chromosome map and browsing tool * tools for retrieval and analysis of the gene and protein sequences * a curated collection of literature CGD also provides a Gene Ontology, GO, to all its users. GO is a collaborative project involving CGD and other model organism databases to provide controlled vocabularies that are used to describe the molecular function and cellular location of gene products and the biological process in which they are involved. The three ontologies that comprise GO (Molecular Function, Cellular Component, and Biological Process) are used by multiple databases to annotate gene products, so that this common vocabulary can be used to compare gene products across species. The development of the ontologies is ongoing in order to incorporate new information. Data submissions are welcome.


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