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Cite this (ASAP, RRID:SCR_001849)


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


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 (JCVI CMR, RRID:SCR_005398)


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

Database of all of the publicly available, complete prokaryotic genomes. In addition to having all of the organisms on a single website, common data types across all genomes in the CMR make searches more meaningful, and cross genome analysis highlight differences and similarities between the genomes. CMR offers a wide variety of tools and resources, all of which are available off of our menu bar at the top of each page. Below is an explanation and link for each of these menu options. * Genome Tools: Find organism lists as well as summary information and analyses for selected genomes. * Searches: Search CMR for genes, genomes, sequence regions, and evidence. * Comparative Tools: Compare multiple genomes based on a variety of criteria, including sequence homology and gene attributes. SNP data is also found under this menu. * Lists: Select and download gene, evidence, and genomic element lists. * Downloads: Download gene sequences or attributes for CMR organisms, or go to our FTP site. * Carts: Select genome preferences from our Genome Cart or download your Gene Cart genes. The Omniome is the relational database underlying the CMR and it holds all of the annotation for each of the CMR genomes, including DNA sequences, proteins, RNA genes and many other types of features. Associated with each of these DNA features in the Omniome are the feature coordinates, nucleotide and protein sequences (where appropriate), and the DNA molecule and organism with which the feature is associated. Also available are evidence types associated with annotation such as HMMs, BLAST, InterPro, COG, and Prosite, as well as individual gene attributes. In addition, the database stores identifiers from other centers such as GenBank and SwissProt, as well as manually curated information on each genome or each DNA molecule including website links. Also stored in the Omniome are precomputed homology data, called All vs All searches, used throughout the CMR for comparative analysis.

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Cite this (Pseudomonas Genome Database, RRID:SCR_006590)


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

Database of peer-reviewed, continually updated annotation for the Pseudomonas aeruginosa PAO1 reference strain genome expanded to include all Pseudomonas species to facilitate cross-strain and cross-species genome comparisons with high quality comparative genomics. The database contains robust assessment of orthologs, a novel ortholog clustering method, and incorporates five views of the data at the sequence and annotation levels (Gbrowse, Mauve and custom views) to facilitate genome comparisons. Other features include more accurate protein subcellular localization predictions and a user-friendly, Boolean searchable log file of updates for the reference strain PAO1. The current annotation is updated using recent research literature and peer-reviewed submissions by a worldwide community of PseudoCAP (Pseudomonas aeruginosa Community Annotation Project) participating researchers. If you are interested in participating, you are invited to get involved. Many annotations, DNA sequences, Orthologs, Intergenic DNA, and Protein sequences are available for download.

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Cite this (VMD, RRID:SCR_004905)


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

THIS RESOURCE IS NO LONGER IN SERVICE, documented on July 15, 2013. Database covering a range of plant pathogenic oomycetes, fungi and bacteria primarily those under study at Virginia Bioinformatics Institute. The data comes from different sources and has genomes of 3 oomycetes pathogens: Phytophthora sojae, Phytophthora ramorum and Hyaloperonospora arabidopsidis. The genome sequences (95 MB for P.sojae and 65 MB for P.ramorum) were annotated with approximately 19,000 and approximately 16,000 gene models, respectively. Two different statistical methods were used to validate these gene models, Fickett''''s and a log-likelihood method. Functional annotation of the gene models is based on results from BlastX and InterProScan screens. From the InterProScan results, putative functions to 17,694 genes in P.sojae and 14,700 genes in P.ramorum could be assigned. An easy-to-use genome browser was created to view the genome sequence data, which opens to detailed annotation pages for each gene model. A community annotation interface is available for registered community members to add or edit annotations. There are approximately 1600 gene models for P.sojae and approximately 700 models for P.ramorum that have already been manually curated. A toolkit is provided as an additional resource for users to perform a variety of sequence analysis jobs.

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