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on page 1 showing 10 out of 10 results

Cite this (Dynamic Regulatory Events Miner, RRID:SCR_003080)

URL: http://www.sb.cs.cmu.edu/drem

Resource Type: Resource, software resource, software application, data processing software

The Dynamic Regulatory Events Miner (DREM) allows one to model, analyze, and visualize transcriptional gene regulation dynamics. The method of DREM takes as input time series gene expression data and static transcription factor-gene interaction data (e.g. ChIP-chip data), and produces as output a dynamic regulatory map. The dynamic regulatory map highlights major bifurcation events in the time series expression data and transcription factors potentially responsible for them. DREM 2.0 was released and supports a number of new features including: * new static binding data for mouse, human, D. melanogaster, A. thaliana * a new and more flexible implementation of the IOHMM supports dynamic binding data for each time point or as a mix of static/dynamic TF input * expression levels of TFs can be used to improve the models learned by DREM * the motif finder DECOD can be used in conjuction with DREM and help find DNA motifs for unannotated splits * new features for the visualization of expressed TFs, dragging boxes in the model view, and switching between representations

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Cite this (Honey Bee Brain EST Project, RRID:SCR_002389)

URL: http://titan.biotec.uiuc.edu/bee/honeybee_project.htm

Resource Type: Resource, biomaterial supply resource, data or information resource, material resource, database

A database integrating data from the bee brain EST sequencing project with data from sequencing and gene research projects from other organisms, primarily the fruit fly Drosophila melanogaster. The goal of Bee-ESTdb is to provide updated information on the genes of the honey bee, currently using annotation primarily from flies to suggest cellular roles, biological functions, and evolutionary relationships. The site allows searches by sequence ID, EST annotations, Gene Ontology terms, Contig ID and using BLAST. Very nice resource for those interested in comparative genomics of brain. A normalized unidirectional cDNA library was made in the laboratory of Prof. Bento Soares, University of Iowa. The library was subsequently subtracted. Over 20,000 cDNA clones were partially sequenced from the normalized and subtracted libraries at the Keck Center, resulting in 15,311 vector-trimmed, high-quality, sequences with an average read length of 494 bp. and average base-quality of 41. These sequences were assembled into 8966 putatively unique sequences, which were tested for similarity to sequences in the public databases with a variety of BLAST searches. The Clemson University Genomics Institute is the distributor of these public domain cDNA clones. For information on how to purchase an individual clone or the entire collection, please contact www.genome.clemson.edu/orders/ or generobi (at) life.uiuc.edu.

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    LegumeIP

Cite this (LegumeIP, RRID:SCR_008906)

URL: http://plantgrn.noble.org/LegumeIP/

Resource Type: Resource, data analysis service, production service resource, analysis service resource, database, service resource, data or information resource

LegumeIP is an integrative database and bioinformatics platform for comparative genomics and transcriptomics to facilitate the study of gene function and genome evolution in legumes, and ultimately to generate molecular based breeding tools to improve quality of crop legumes. LegumeIP currently hosts large-scale genomics and transcriptomics data, including: * Genomic sequences of three model legumes, i.e. Medicago truncatula, Glycine max (soybean) and Lotus japonicus, including two reference plant species, Arabidopsis thaliana and Poplar trichocarpa, with the annotation based on UniProt TrEMBL, InterProScan, Gene Ontology and KEGG databases. LegumeIP covers a total 222,217 protein-coding gene sequences. * Large-scale gene expression data compiled from 104 array hybridizations from L. japonicas, 156 array hybridizations from M. truncatula gene atlas database, and 14 RNA-Seq-based gene expression profiles from G. max on different tissues including four common tissues: Nodule, Flower, Root and Leaf. * Systematic synteny analysis among M. truncatula, G. max, L. japonicus and A. thaliana. * Reconstruction of gene family and gene family-wide phylogenetic analysis across the five hosted species. LegumeIP features comprehensive search and visualization tools to enable the flexible query on gene annotation, gene family, synteny, relative abundance of gene expression.

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Cite this ( MOPED - Model Organism Protein Expression Database , RRID:SCR_006065)

URL: https://www.proteinspire.org/MOPED/

Resource Type: Resource, data analysis service, resource, production service resource, analysis service resource, database, service resource, data or information resource

An expanding multi-omics resource that enables rapid browsing of gene and protein expression information from publicly available studies on humans and model organisms. MOPED also serves the greater research community by enabling users to visualize their own expression data, compare it with existing studies, and share it with others via private accounts. MOPED uniquely provides gene and protein level expression data, meta-analysis capabilities and quantitative data from standardized analysis utilizing SPIRE (Systematic Protein Investigative Research Environment). Data can be queried for specific genes and proteins; browsed based on organism, tissue, localization and condition; and sorted by false discovery rate and expression. MOPED links to various gene, protein, and pathway databases, including GeneCards, Entrez, UniProt, KEGG and Reactome. The current version of MOPED (MOPED 2.5) The current version of MOPED (MOPED 2.5, 2014) contains approximately 5 million total records including ~260 experiments and ~390 conditions.

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    PILGRM

Cite this (PILGRM, RRID:SCR_004749)

URL: http://pilgrm.princeton.edu

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

PILGRM (the platform for interactive learning by genomics results mining) puts advanced supervised analysis techniques applied to enormous gene expression compendia into the hands of bench biologists. This flexible system empowers its users to answer diverse biological questions that are often outside of the scope of common databases in a data-driven manner. This capability allows domain experts to quickly and easily generate hypotheses about biological processes, tissues or diseases of interest. Specifically PILGRM helps biologists generate these hypotheses by analyzing the expression levels of known relevant genes in large compendia of microarray data. PILGRM is for the biologist with a set of proteins relevant to a disease, biological function or tissue of interest who wants to find additional players in that process. It uses a data driven method that provides added value for literature search results by mining compendia of publicly available gene expression datasets using lists of relevant and irrelevant genes (standards). PILGRM produces publication quality PDFs usable as supplementary material to describe the computational approach, standards and datasets. Each PILGRM analysis starts with an important biological question (e.g. What genes are relevant for breast cancer but not mammary tissue in general?). For PILGRM to discover relevant genes, it needs examples of both genes that you would (positive) and would not (negative) find interesting. Lists of these genes are what we call standards and in PILGRM you can build your own standards or you can use standards from common sources that we pre-load for your convenience. PILGRM lets you build your own literature-documented standards so that processes, disease, and tissues that are not well covered in databases of tissue expression, disease, or function can still be used for an analysis.

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Cite this (PLEXdb - Plant Expression Database, RRID:SCR_006963)

URL: http://www.plexdb.org/index.php

Resource Type: Resource, topical portal, database, analysis service resource, production service resource, data analysis service, service resource, portal, storage service resource, data repository, data or information resource

PLEXdb (Plant Expression Database) is a unified gene expression resource for plants and plant pathogens. PLEXdb is a genotype to phenotype, hypothesis building information warehouse, leveraging highly parallel expression data with seamless portals to related genetic, physical, and pathway data. The integrated tools of PLEXdb allow investigators to use commonalities in plant biology for a comparative approach to functional genomics through use of large-scale expression profiling data sets.

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Cite this (REDfly- Regulatory Element Database for Drosophilia, RRID:SCR_006790)

URL: http://redfly.ccr.buffalo.edu

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

A curated database of known Drosophila transcriptional cis-regulatory modules (CRMs) and transcription factor binding sites (TFBSs). REDfly seeks to include all experimentally verified fly regulatory elements along with their DNA sequence, their associated genes, and the expression patterns they direct. Expression patterns are annotated using a defined anatomy ontology to enable high interoperability with FlyBase, FlyExpress, the BDGP in situ hybridization database, and other model organism resources. Submission of experimentally verified cis-regulatory elements that are not included in the REDfly database are welcome.

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    Sal-Site

Cite this (Sal-Site, RRID:SCR_002850)

URL: http://www.ambystoma.org/

Resource Type: Resource, topical portal, database, analysis service resource, organism-related portal, image collection, production service resource, service resource, portal, data analysis service, data or information resource

Portal that supports Ambystoma-related research and educational efforts. It is composed of several resources: Salamander Genome Project, Ambystoma EST Database, Ambystoma Gene Collection, Ambystoma Map and Marker Collection, Ambystoma Genetic Stock Center, and Ambystoma Research Coordination Network.

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Cite this (Short Time-series Expression Miner (STEM), RRID:SCR_005016)

URL: http://www.cs.cmu.edu/~jernst/stem/

Resource Type: Resource, software resource, software application, data processing software

The Short Time-series Expression Miner (STEM) is a Java program for clustering, comparing, and visualizing short time series gene expression data from microarray experiments (~8 time points or fewer). STEM allows researchers to identify significant temporal expression profiles and the genes associated with these profiles and to compare the behavior of these genes across multiple conditions. STEM is fully integrated with the Gene Ontology (GO) database supporting GO category gene enrichment analyses for sets of genes having the same temporal expression pattern. STEM also supports the ability to easily determine and visualize the behavior of genes belonging to a given GO category or user defined gene set, identifying which temporal expression profiles were enriched for these genes. (Note: While STEM is designed primarily to analyze data from short time course experiments it can be used to analyze data from any small set of experiments which can naturally be ordered sequentially including dose response experiments.) Platform: Windows compatible, Mac OS X compatible, Linux compatible, Unix compatible

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    TAIR

Cite this (TAIR, RRID:SCR_004618)

URL: http://www.arabidopsis.org

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

Database of genetic and molecular biology data for the model higher plant Arabidopsis thaliana. Data available includes the complete genome sequence along with gene structure, gene product information, metabolism, gene expression, DNA and seed stocks, genome maps, genetic and physical markers, publications, and information about the Arabidopsis research community. Gene product function data is updated every two weeks from the latest published research literature and community data submissions. Gene structures are updated 1-2 times per year using computational and manual methods as well as community submissions of new and updated genes. TAIR also provides extensive linkouts from data pages to other Arabidopsis resources. The data can be searched, viewed and analyzed. Datasets can also be downloaded. Pages on news, job postings, conference announcements, Arabidopsis lab protocols, and useful links are provided.

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