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on page 1 showing 20 out of 221 results from 1 sources

Cite this (3D Ribosomal Modification Maps Database, RRID:SCR_003097)

URL: http://people.biochem.umass.edu/fournierlab/3dmodmap/

Resource Type: Resource, data or information resource, database

Database of maps showing the sites of modified rRNA nucleotides. Access to the rRNA sequences, secondary structures both with modification sites indicated, 3D modification maps and the supporting tables of equivalent nucleotides for rRNA from model organisms including yeast, arabidopsis, e. coli and human is provided. This database complements the Yeast snoRNA Database at UMass-Amherst and relies on linking to some content from that database, as well as to others by colleagues in related fields. Therefore, please be very cognizant as to the source when citing information obtained herein. Locations of modified rRNA nucleotides within the 3D structure of the ribosome.

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Cite this (Add Health (National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Health), RRID:SCR_007434)

URL: http://www.cpc.unc.edu/projects/addhealth

Resource Type: Resource, data or information resource, database

Longitudinal study of a nationally representative sample of adolescents in grades 7-12 in the United States during the 1994-95 school year. Public data on about 21,000 people first surveyed in 1994 are available on the first phases of the study, as well as study design specifications. It also includes some parent and biomarker data. The Add Health cohort has been followed into young adulthood with four in-home interviews, the most recent in 2008, when the sample was aged 24-32. Add Health combines longitudinal survey data on respondents social, economic, psychological and physical well-being with contextual data on the family, neighborhood, community, school, friendships, peer groups, and romantic relationships, providing unique opportunities to study how social environments and behaviors in adolescence are linked to health and achievement outcomes in young adulthood. The fourth wave of interviews expanded the collection of biological data in Add Health to understand the social, behavioral, and biological linkages in health trajectories as the Add Health cohort ages through adulthood. The restricted-use contract includes four hours of free consultation with appropriate staff; after that, there''s a fee for help. Researchers can also share information through a listserv devoted to the database.

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    AgBase

Cite this (AgBase, RRID:SCR_007547)

URL: http://www.agbase.msstate.edu/

Resource Type: Resource, data or information resource, database

A curated, open-source, web-accessible resource for functional analysis of agricultural plant and animal gene products. Our long-term goal is to serve the needs of the agricultural research communities by facilitating post-genome biology for agriculture researchers and for those researchers primarily using agricultural species as biomedical models. AgBase provides tools designed to assist with the analysis of proteomics data and tools to evaluate experimental datasets using the GO. Additional tools for sequence analysis are also provided. We use controlled vocabularies developed by the Gene Ontology (GO) Consortium to describe molecular function, biological process, and cellular component for genes and gene products in agricultural species. AgBase will also accept annotations from any interested party in the research communities. AgBase develops freely available tools for functional analysis, including tools for using GO. We appreciate any and all questions, comments, and suggestions. AgBase uses the NCBI Blast program for searches for similar sequences. And the Taxonomy Browser allows users to find the NCBI defined taxon ID for or taxon name for different organisms.

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    ALFRED

Cite this (ALFRED, RRID:SCR_001730)

URL: http://alfred.med.yale.edu

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

A public curated compilation of allele frequency data on anthropologically defined human population samples linked to the molecular genetics-human genome databases. Only data on well defined population samples that are large enough to yield reasonably accurate frequencies and for polymorphisms sufficiently defined to be replicable can be included in ALFRED. Researchers wishing to have their data entered into ALFRED should contact them. Initially, ALFRED contained primarily data generated in the laboratories of K.K. and J.R. Kidd in the Department of Genetics at Yale, including extensive unpublished data. Data from the published literature are being entered into ALFRED in a systematic way, with a focus on polymorphisms studied in many different populations. ALFRED is distinct from such databases as dbSNP, which catalogs sequence variation. ALFRED's focus is on allele frequencies in diverse anthropologically defined populations. It is not a compendium of human DNA polymorphisms but of frequencies of selected polymorphisms with an emphasis on those that have been studied in multiple populations. All of the data in ALFRED are considered to be in the public domain and available for use in research and teaching. ALFRED provides easy searching options including versatile "Keyword search" and also has numerous summary tables providing quick overviews of contents by chromosome, population, average heterozygosity, Fst and others, all available under various tabs from the ALFRED homepage.

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Cite this (Allopathfinder, RRID:SCR_002702)

URL: https://simtk.org/home/allopathfinder

Resource Type: Resource, software resource, software application, source code

Software application and code base that allows users to compute likely allosteric pathways in proteins. The underlying assumption is that residues participating in allosteric communication should be fairly conserved and that communication happens through residues that are close in space. The initial application for the code provided was to study the allosteric communication in myosin. Myosin is a well-studied molecular motor protein that walks along actin filaments to achieve cellular tasks such as movement of cargo proteins. It couples ATP hydrolysis to highly-coordinated conformational changes that result in a power-stroke motion, or "walking" of myosin. Communication between a set of residues must link the three functional regions of myosin and transduce energy: the catalytic ATP binding region, the lever arm, and the actin-binding domain. They are investigating which residues are likely to participate in allosteric communication pathways. The application is a collection of C++/QT code, suitable for reproducing the computational results of the paper. (PMID 17900617) In addition, they provide input and alignment information to reproduce Figure 3 (a key figure) in the paper. Examples provided will show users how to use AlloPathFinder with other protein families, assumed to exhibit an allosteric communication. To run the application a multiple sequence alignment of representative proteins from the protein family is required along with at least one protein structure.

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Cite this (Aptamer Database - The Ellington Lab, RRID:SCR_001781)

URL: https://sites.google.com/site/friaptamerstream/

Resource Type: Resource, data or information resource, database

The Aptamer Database is a comprehensive, annotated repository for information about aptamers and in vitro selection. This resource is provided to collect, organize and distribute all the known information regarding aptamer selection. Aptamers are DNA or RNA molecules that have been selected from random pools based on their ability to bind other molecules. Aptamers have been selected which bind nucleic acid, proteins, small organic compounds, and even entire organisms.

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    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.

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Cite this (Ascidian Stock Center (ASC), RRID:SCR_014949)

URL: http://www.ascidiancenter.ucsb.edu/index.html

Resource Type: Resource, biomaterial supply resource, material resource, organism supplier

Supplier of Ciona (C. robusta and C. savignyi) adults and stable transgenic animals expressing tissue-specific fluorescent proteins for research laboratories. This ascidian culturing facility is located at the marine laboratory of the University of California at Santa Barbara (UCSB).

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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.

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Cite this (Berkeley Drosophila Genome Project, RRID:SCR_013094)

URL: http://www.fruitfly.org

Resource Type: Resource, topical portal, production service resource, analysis service resource, database, data analysis service, narrative resource, experimental protocol, portal, service resource, material resource, data or information resource

Database on the sequence of the euchromatic genome of Drosophila melanogaster In addition to genomic sequencing, the BDGP is 1) producing gene disruptions using P element-mediated mutagenesis on a scale unprecedented in metazoans; 2) characterizing the sequence and expression of cDNAs; and 3) developing informatics tools that support the experimental process, identify features of DNA sequence, and allow us to present up-to-date information about the annotated sequence to the research community. Resources * Universal Proteomics Resource: Search for clones for expression and tissue culture * Materials: Request genomic or cDNA clones, library filters or fly stocks * Download Sequence data sets and annotations in fasta or xml format by http or ftp * Publications: Browse or download BDGP papers * Methods: BDGP laboratory protocols and vector maps * Analysis Tools: Search sequences for CRMs, promoters, splice sites, and gene predictions * Apollo: Genome annotation viewer and editor September 15, 2009 Illumina RNA-Seq data from 30 developmental time points of D. melanogaster has been submitted to the Short Read Archive at NCBI as part of the modENCODE project. The data set currently contains 2.2 billion single-end and paired reads and over 201 billion base pairs.

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Cite this (BiGG Database, RRID:SCR_005809)

URL: http://bigg.ucsd.edu/

Resource Type: Resource, data or information resource, database

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.

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    BioCARS

Cite this (BioCARS, RRID:SCR_001439)

URL: http://cars9.uchicago.edu/biocars/

Resource Type: Resource, biomedical technology research center, service resource, access service resource, training resource

Biomedical technology research center and training resource that is a state-of-the art, national user facility for synchrotron-based studies of dynamic and static properties of macromolecules by X-ray scattering techniques such as crystallography (specializing in time-resolved), small- and wide-angle X-ray scattering and fiber diffraction. BioCARS operates two X-ray beamlines, embedded in a Biosafety Level 3 (BSL-3) facility unique in the U.S. that permits safe studies of biohazardous materials such as human pathogens.

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    BioCyc

Cite this (BioCyc, RRID:SCR_002298)

URL: http://biocyc.org/

Resource Type: Resource, data analysis service, data access protocol, production service resource, analysis service resource, database, web service, service resource, software resource, data or information resource

A collection of Pathway/Genome Databases which describes the genome and metabolic pathways of a single organism. The BioCyc collection of Pathway/Genome Databases (PGDBs) provides an electronic reference source on the genomes and metabolic pathways of sequenced organisms. BioCyc PGDBs are generated by software that predicts the metabolic pathway complements of completely sequenced organisms from their genome sequences. They also include the results of a number of other computational inference procedures applied to these genomes, including predictions of which genes code for missing enzymes in metabolic pathways, and predicted operons. The BioCyc Web site provides a suite of software tools for database searching and visualization, for omics data analysis, and for comparative genomics and comparative pathway questions. The databases within the BioCyc collection are organized into tiers according to the amount of manual review and updating they have received. Tier 1 PGDBs have been created through intensive manual efforts, and receive continuous updating. Tier 2 PGDBs were computationally generated by the PathoLogic program, and have undergone moderate amounts of review and updating. Tier 3 PGDBs were computationally generated by the PathoLogic program, and have undergone no review and updating. There are 967 DBs in Tier 3. The downloadable version of BioCyc that includes the Pathway Tools software provides more speed and power than the BioCyc Web site.

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Cite this (BioGPS: The Gene Portal Hub, RRID:SCR_006433)

URL: http://biogps.org/

Resource Type: Resource, data or information resource, database

An extensible and customizable gene annotation portal that emphasizes community extensibility and user customizability. It is a complete resource for learning about gene and protein function. Community extensibility reflects a belief that any BioGPS user should be able to add new content to BioGPS using the simple plugin interface, completely independently of the core developer team. User customizability recognizes that not all users are interested in the same set of gene annotation data, so the gene report layouts enable each user to define the information that is most relevant to them. Currently, BioGPS supports eight species: Human (Homo sapiens), Mouse (Mus musculus), Rat (Rattus norvegicus), Fruitfly (Drosophila melanogaster), Nematode (Caenorhabditis elegans), Zebrafish (Danio rerio), Thale-cress (Arabidopsis thaliana), Frog (Xenopus tropicalis), and Pig (Sus scrofa). BioGPS presents data in an ortholog-centric format, which allows users to display mouse plugins next to human ones. Our data for defining orthologs comes from NCBI's HomoloGene database.

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Cite this (Biomedical Computation Review, RRID:SCR_004866)

URL: http://biomedicalcomputationreview.org

Resource Type: Resource, blog, narrative resource, data or information resource

Magazine published by Simbios, a National NIH Center for Biomedical Computing, covering the latest research wherever computation, biology, and medicine intersect. In addition to disseminating information about the latest research in biomedical computation, they aim to foster community amongst the wide audience interested in any and all aspects of biomedical computing. Whether you are a long time researcher in this area or new to it, please consider joining those who have already started to participate in Biomedical Computation Review. You are encouraged to: * Write a letter to the editor on any relevant topics * Suggest your favorite topics that should receive more attention * Suggest an idea for a feature article * Propose an idea for an Under the Hood tutorial * Tell us any other way in which we can better serve this community

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Cite this (Biomedical Informatics Research Network, RRID:SCR_005163)

URL: https://neuroscienceblueprint.nih.gov/factSheet/birn.htm

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

THIS RESOURCE IS NO LONGER AVAILABLE. Documented September 21, 2017.

A national initiative to advance biomedical research through data sharing and online collaboration that provides data-sharing infrastructure, software tools, strategies and advisory services. BIRN provides a user-driven, software-based framework for research teams to share significant quantities of data rapidly, securely and privately across geographic distance and/or incompatible computing systems. Groups may choose whether to share data internally or with external audiences. In either scenario, hardware and data remain under the control of individual user groups. They also offer data-sharing software tools specific to biomedical research, best practices references, expert advice and other resources. BIRN actively is developing new data-sharing tools, authorization capabilities, and knowledge engineering tools to help researchers make sense of new information in unique ways. The main BIRN site is at the Information Sciences Institute at USC with collaborators at the University of Chicago, the Massachusetts General Hospital, University of California, Irvine and University of California, Los Angeles.

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Cite this (BioMesh3D, RRID:SCR_009534)

URL: http://www.sci.utah.edu/cibc/software/231-biomesh3d.html

Resource Type: Resource, software resource, software application

A free, easy to use program for generating quality meshes for use in biological simulations. It is currently integrated with SCIRun and uses the SCIRun system to visualize the intermediate results. The BioMesh3D program uses a particle system to distribute nodes on the separating surfaces that separate the different materials and then uses the TetGen software package to generate a full tetrahedral mesh.

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Cite this (BioModels Database, RRID:SCR_001993)

URL: http://www.ebi.ac.uk/biomodels-main/

Resource Type: Resource, topical portal, database, international standard specification, standard specification, narrative resource, service resource, portal, storage service resource, data repository, data or information resource

Repository of peer-reviewed, published, computational models that allows biologists to store, search and retrieve published mathematical models from the field of systems biology, but also more generally those of biological interest. Models in the database can be used to generate sub-models, can be simulated online, and can be converted between different representational formats. This resource also features programmatic access via Web Services. Each model is curated to verify that it corresponds to the reference publication and gives the proper numerical results. Curators also annotate the components of the models with terms from controlled vocabularies and links to other relevant data resources allowing users to search accurately for the models they need. The models can be retrieved in the SBML format and import/export facilities are being developed to extend the spectrum of formats supported by the resource.

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    BioPerl

Cite this (BioPerl, RRID:SCR_002989)

URL: http://www.bioperl.org

Resource Type: Resource, wiki, source code, narrative resource, software repository, software resource, software toolkit, data or information resource

BioPerl is a community effort to produce Perl code which is useful in biology. This toolkit of perl modules is useful in building bioinformatics solutions in Perl. It is built in an object-oriented manner so that many modules depend on each other to achieve a task. The collection of modules in the bioperl-live repository consist of the core of the functionality of bioperl. Additionally auxiliary modules for creating graphical interfaces (bioperl-gui), persistent storage in RDMBS (bioperl-db), running and parsing the results from hundreds of bioinformatics applications (Run package), software to automate bioinformatic analyses (bioperl-pipeline) are all available as Git modules in our repository. The BioPerl toolkit provides a library of hundreds of routines for processing sequence, annotation, alignment, and sequence analysis reports. It often serves as a bridge between different computational biology applications assisting the user to construct analysis pipelines. This chapter illustrates how BioPerl facilitates tasks such as writing scripts summarizing information from BLAST reports or extracting key annotation details from a GenBank sequence record. BioPerl includes modules written by Sohel Merchant of the GO Consortium for parsing and manipulating OBO ontologies. Platform: Windows compatible, Mac OS X compatible, Linux compatible, Unix compatible

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    bioPIXIE

Cite this (bioPIXIE, RRID:SCR_004182)

URL: http://avis.princeton.edu/pixie/index.php

Resource Type: Resource, analysis service resource, data analysis service, service resource, production service resource

bioPIXIE is a general system for discovery of biological networks through integration of diverse genome-wide functional data. This novel system for biological data integration and visualization, allows you to discover interaction networks and pathways in which your gene(s) (e.g. BNI1, YFL039C) of interest participate. The system is based on a Bayesian algorithm for identification of biological networks based on integrated diverse genomic data. To start using bioPIXIE, enter your genes of interest into the search box. You can use ORF names or aliases. If you enter multiple genes, they can be separated by commas or returns. Press ''submit''. bioPIXIE uses a probabilistic Bayesian algorithm to identify genes that are most likely to be in the same pathway/functional neighborhood as your genes of interest. It then displays biological network for the resulting genes as a graph. The nodes in the graph are genes (clicking on each node will bring up SGD page for that gene) and edges are interactions (clicking on each edge will show evidence used to predict this interaction). Most likely, the first results to load on the results page will be a list of significant Gene Ontology terms. This list is calculated for the genes in the biological network created by the bioPIXIE algorithm. If a gene ontology term appears on this list with a low p-value, it is statistically significantly overrepresented in this biological network. As you move the mouse over genes in the network, interactions involving these genes are highlighted. If you click on any of the highlighted interactions graph, evidence pop-up window will appear. The Evidence pop-up lists all evidence for this interaction, with links to the papers that produced this evidence - clicking these links will bring up the relevant source citation(s) in PubMed. You may need to download the Adobe Scalable Vector Graphic (SVG) plugin to utilize the visualization tool (you will be prompted if you need it).

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