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on page 1 showing 20 out of 49 results

Cite this ( AASK Clinical Trial and Cohort Study , RRID:SCR_006985)

URL: http://archives.niddk.nih.gov/patient/aask/aask.aspx

Resource Type: Resource, disease-related portal, topical portal, resource, research forum portal, portal, clinical trial, data or information resource

Clinical trial investigating whether a specific class of antihypertensive drugs (beta-adrenergic blockers, calcium channel blockers, or angiotensin converting enzyme inhibitors) and/or the level of blood pressure would influence progression of hypertensive kidney disease in African Americans. The initiative consisting of 21 clinical centers and a data-coordinating center is followed by a Continuation of AASK Cohort Study to investigate the environmental, socio-economic, genetic, physiologic, and other co-morbid factors that influence progression of kidney disease in a well-characterized cohort of African Americans with hypertensive kidney disease. Only patients who were previously in the randomized trial are eligible for the cohort study. A significant discovery was made in the treatment strategy for slowing kidney disease caused by hypertension. Angiotensin-converting enzyme (ACE) inhibitors, compared with calcium channel blockers, were found to slow kidney disease progression by 36 percent, and they drastically reduced the risk of kidney failure by 48 percent in patients who had at least one gram of protein in the urine, a sign of kidney failure. ACE inhibitors have been the preferred treatment for hypertension caused by diabetes since 1994; however, calcium channel blockers have been particularly effective in controlling blood pressure in African Americans. The AASK study now recommends ACE inhibitors to protect the kidneys from the damaging effects of hypertension. The Continuation of AASK Cohort Study will be followed at the clinical centers. The patients will be provided with the usual clinical care given to all such patients at the respective centers. Baseline demographic information, selected laboratory tests, and other studies are being obtained at the initiation of the Continuation Study. The patients will be seen quarterly at the centers, and some selected studies done at these visits. Samples will be obtained and stored for additional studies and analyses at a later date.

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    ACCORD

Cite this ( ACCORD , RRID:SCR_009015)

URL: https://www.accordtrial.org/public

Resource Type: Resource, resource, clinical trial

Study testing whether strict glucose control lowers the risk of heart disease and stroke in adults with type 2 diabetes. In addition the study is exploring: 1) Whether in the context of good glycemic control the use of different lowering lipid drugs will further improve these outcomes and 2) If strict control of blood pressure will also have additional beneficial effects on reducing cardiovascular disease. The design was a randomized, multicenter, double 2 X 2 factorial trial in 10,251 patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus. It was designed to test the effects on major CVD events of intensive glycemia control, of fibrate treatment to increase HDL-cholesterol and lower triglycerides (in the context of good LDL-C and glycemia control), and of intensive blood pressure control (in the context of good glycemia control), each compared to an appropriate control. All 10,251 participants were in an overarching glycemia trial. In addition, one 2 X 2 trial addressed the lipid question in 5,518 of the participants and the other 2 X 2 trial addressed the blood pressure question in 4,733 of the participants. The glycemia trial was terminated early due to higher mortality in the intensive compared with the standard glycemia treatment strategies. The results were published in June 2008 (N Eng J Med 2008;358:2545-59). Study-delivered treatment for all ACCORD participants was stopped on June 30, 2009, and the participants were assisted as needed in transferring their care to a personal physician. The lipid and blood pressure results (as well as the microvascular outcomes and eye substudy results) were published in 2010. All participants are continuing to be followed in a non-treatment observational study.

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Cite this ( Boston Area Community Health Survey , RRID:SCR_007115)

URL: http://archives.niddk.nih.gov/patient/bach/bach.aspx

Resource Type: Resource, disease-related portal, topical portal, resource, research forum portal, portal, data or information resource

An epidemiologic study being conducted in the Boston metropolitan area to examine the prevalence of symptoms for health problems such as interstitial cystitis, urinary incontinence, benign prostatic hyperplasia, prostatitis, hypogonadism, and sexual function. Of interest to the survey are health disparities and inequalities. BACH is especially concerned with lack of adequate health insurance, lack of access to adequate medical care, and how these problems influence patterns of disease. The study also focuses on social determinants of disease that are over and above the contribution of individual characteristics and risk factors. To achieve a randomly sampled population, four neighborhoods were divided into 12 strata and from them investigators selected census blocks. Households were then randomly selected from the census blocks and sampled to identify eligible study participants. Investigators conduct a two-hour, in-home, bilingual field interview of all eligible participants, looking at symptoms and asking questions about lifestyle, physical activity, alcohol use, nutrition, demographics, and morbidity. They also conduct a detailed inventory of medications, both prescribed and over-the-counter, and take two non-fasting blood samples for hormone, cholesterol, and lipid levels that will be stored for future studies. By the time the study ends, approximately 6,000 men and women, ages 30 to 79, from four Boston area neighborhoods that have density levels proportionate with minority populations will have been interviewed in their homes. One third of the randomly sampled population will be African American; one third, Hispanic; and one third, Caucasian.

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Cite this (CARDS Database, RRID:SCR_009011)

URL: http://ods.od.nih.gov/Research/CARDS_Database.aspx

Resource Type: Resource, data or information resource, database

Database of federally funded research projects pertaining to dietary supplements. CARDS contains projects funded by the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), the Department of Defense (DOD) and the Institutes and Centers (ICs) of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) beginning with fiscal year 1999, the first year that NIH ICs began reporting research related to dietary supplements. Projects funded by other Federal agencies will be added to CARDS as they become available. The Office of Dietary Supplements (ODS) will post notices on its website and listserv when CARDS updates are completed. Codes assigned to each research project allow the CARDS user to identify: * research related to specific dietary supplement ingredients; for example, vitamin E or St. John''''s wort * the type of study; for example, a Phase III study or an animal study * health outcomes or biological effects; for example, osteoporosis or antioxidant function * whether the research is directly related or indirectly related to dietary supplements. For example, a clinical trial comparing bone density in women given a daily calcium supplement versus a placebo would be classified as directly related to dietary supplements. A study examining the activation of steroid hormone receptors by supplemental vitamin D in cell culture would be classified as indirectly related to dietary supplements because the direct physiological or health effects of vitamin D supplementation are not being studied. A search of the CARDS database can be used to sort and tabulate information for a variety of purposes. For example, a researcher may want to know which ICs at the NIH fund research on herbal supplement ingredients. A consumer may want to know if the Federal government is supporting research on a popular dietary supplement ingredient such as vitamin C.

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Cite this ( Complementary and Alternative Medicine for Urological Symptoms , RRID:SCR_007131)

URL: http://archives.niddk.nih.gov/patient/camus/camus.aspx

Resource Type: Resource, resource, clinical trial

Randomized, multicenter, double blind, placebo controlled clinical trial of phytotherapy for benign prostate symptoms among men. The CAMUS trial will test Saw palmetto in about 369 men. Men who decide to be part of the CAMUS trial will be given one out of two possible treatments at random. One out of every two men would get an inactive placebo treatment. One out of every two men would get Saw palmetto pills. This kind of scientific study is the best way to find out if the plant extracts really work to prevent men with benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH) from getting worse. During the study, men will not know which of the two treatments they are assigned to. They will be followed very closely by a study team every 12 weeks to see how they are doing. Men in the CAMUS trial will be studied over 72 weeks. Ten clinical centers will participate in the trial. They are located at: Columbia University, NY, NY; New York University, NY, NY; University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, Dallas, Texas; University of Colorado, Denver, CO; Washington University, St. Louis, MO; Yale University, New Haven, CT; Queens University, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada; Northwestern University, Chicago, IL; University of Maryland, Baltimore, MD; University of California at San Francisco, San Francisco, CA.

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Cite this (Congressionally Directed Medical Research Program, RRID:SCR_006456)

URL: http://cdmrp.army.mil/

Resource Type: Resource, funding resource

Fund the best research to eradicate diseases and support the warfighter to benefit the American Public. They promote innovative research, recognizing untapped opportunities, creating partnerships, and guarding the public trust. Research Program topics include: * Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis * Autism * Bone Marrow Failure * Breast Cancer * Defense Medical Research and Development Program * Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy * Gulf War Illness * Lung Cancer * Multiple Sclerosis * Neurofibromatosis * Ovarian Cancer * Peer Reviewed Cancer * Peer Reviewed Medical * Peer Reviewed Orthopaedic * Prostate Cancer * Psychological Health / Traumatic Brain Injury * Spinal Cord Injury * Tuberous Sclerosis Complex

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Cite this ( Creatinine Standardization Program , RRID:SCR_006441)

URL: http://www.nkdep.nih.gov/lab-evaluation/gfr/creatinine-standardization.shtml

Resource Type: Resource, resource, international standard specification, standard specification, narrative resource, experimental protocol, data or information resource

Standard specification to reduce inter-laboratory variation in creatinine assay calibration and therefore enable more accurate estimates of glomerular filtration rate (eGFR). Created by NKDEP''''s Laboratory Working Group in collaboration with the International Federation of Clinical Chemistry and Laboratory Medicine (IFCC) and the European Communities Confederation of Clinical Chemistry (now called the European Federation of Clinical Chemistry and Laboratory Medicine), the effort is part of a larger NKDEP initiative to help health care providers better identify and treat chronic kidney disease in order to prevent or delay kidney failure and improve patient outcomes. Recommendations are intended for the USA and other countries or regions that have largely completed standardization of creatinine calibration to be traceable to an isotope dilution mass spectrometry (IDMS) reference measurement procedure. The program''''s focus is to facilitate the sharing of information to assist in vitro diagnostic manufacturers, clinical laboratories, and others in the laboratory community with calibrating their serum creatinine measurement procedures to be traceable to isotope dilution mass spectrometry (IDMS). The program also supports manufacturers'''' efforts to encourage their customers in the laboratory to coordinate use of standardized creatinine methods with implementation of a revised GFR estimating equation appropriate for use with standardized creatinine methods. Communication resources and other information for various segments of the laboratory community are available in the Creatinine Standardization Recommendations section of the website. Also available is a protocol for calibrating creatinine measurements using whole blood devices. The National Institute for Standards and Technology (NIST) released a standard reference material (SRM 967 Creatinine in Frozen Human Serum) for use in establishing calibrations for routine creatinine measurement procedures. SRM 967 was validated to be commutable with native serum samples for many routine creatinine procedures and is useful to establish or verify traceability to an IDMS reference measurement procedure. Establishing calibrations for serum creatinine methods using SRM 967 not only provides a mechanism for ensuring more accurate measurement of serum creatinine, but also enables more accurate estimates of GFR. For clinical laboratories interested in independently checking the calibration supplied by their creatinine reagent suppliers/manufacturers, periodic measurement of NIST SRM 967 should be considered for inclusion in the lab''''s internal quality assurance program. To learn more about SRM 967, including how to purchase it, visit the NIST website, https://www-s.nist.gov/srmors/quickSearch.cfm

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    dbMHC

Cite this (dbMHC, RRID:SCR_002302)

URL: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/gv/mhc/main.cgi?cmd=init

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

Open, publicly accessible platform for DNA and clinical data related to the human Major Histocompatibility Complex (MHC) produced and maintained in cooperation with the Medical University Graz, Austria. It was designed to provide a platform where the human leukocyte antigen (HLA) community can submit, edit, view, and exchange MHC data. It currently consists of an interactive Alignment Viewer for HLA and related genes, an MHC microsatellite database, a sequence interpretation site for Sequencing Based Typing (SBT), and a Primer/Probe database. All reagents will be characterized for allele specificity using the current curated WHO HLA allele database in cooperation with IMGT/HLA. The MHC database is fully integrated with other NCBI resources, as well as with the International Histocompatibility Working Group (IHWG) Web site, and provides links to the IMmunoGeneTics HLA (IMGT/HLA) database.

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    DGAP

Cite this ( DGAP , RRID:SCR_003036)

URL: http://www.diabetesgenome.org

Resource Type: Resource, narrative resource, data or information resource, resource, experimental protocol, database

Produce resources to unravel the interface between insulin action, insulin resistance and the genetics of type 2 diabetes including an annotated public database, standardized protocols for gene expression and proteomic analysis, and ultimately diabetes-specific and insulin action-specific DNA chips for investigators in the field. The project aims to identify the sets of the genes involved in insulin action and the predisposition to type 2 diabetes, as well as the secondary changes in gene expression that occur in response to the metabolic abnormalities present in diabetes. There are five major and one pilot project involving human and rodent tissues that are designed to: * Create a database of the genes expressed in insulin-responsive tissues, as well as accessible tissues, that are regulated by insulin, insulin resistance and diabetes. * Assess levels and patterns of gene expression in each tissue before and after insulin stimulation in normal and genetically-modified rodents; normal, insulin resistant and diabetic humans, and in cultured and freshly isolated cell models. * Correlate the level and patterns of expression at the mRNA and/or protein level with the genetic and metabolic phenotype of the animal or cell. * Generate genomic sequence from a panel of humans with type 2 diabetes focusing on the genes most highly regulated by insulin and diabetes to determine the range of sequence and expression variation in these genes and the proteins they encode, which might affect the risk of diabetes or insulin resistance. The DGAP project will define: * the normal anatomy of gene expression, i.e. basal levels of expression and response to insulin. * the morbid anatomy of gene expression, i.e., the impact of diabetes on expression patterns and the insulin response. * the extent to which genetic variability might contribute to the alterations in expression or to diabetes itself.

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Cite this (Diabetes Autoantibody Standardization Program, RRID:SCR_006929)

URL: http://www.cdc.gov/labstandards/diabetes_dasp.html

Resource Type: Resource, knowledge environment

Program that develops materials and methods to improve measurements of autoantibodies that are predictive of type 1 diabetes. These are the most sensitive and meaningful measures for predicting this disease. Historically, autoantibody measures have been variable among laboratories; therefore, this program, in collaboration with the Immunology of Diabetes Society, was established. The goals of DASP are to improve laboratory methods, evaluate laboratory performance, support the development of sensitive and specific measurement technologies, and develop reference methods. Currently, 48 key laboratories from 19 countries participate in DASP.

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Cite this ( Diabetes Control and Complications Trial , RRID:SCR_006805)

URL: http://diabetes.niddk.nih.gov/dm/pubs/control/index.aspx

Resource Type: Resource, resource, clinical trial

Clinical study that showed that keeping blood glucose levels as close to normal as possible slows the onset and progression of eye, kidney, and nerve diseases caused by diabetes. EDIC is a follow-up study of people who participated in DCCT. The DCCT involved 1,441 volunteers, ages 13 to 39, with type 1 diabetes and 29 medical centers in the United States and Canada. Volunteers had to have had diabetes for at least 1 year but no longer than 15 years. They also were required to have no, or only early signs of, diabetic eye disease. The study compared the effects of standard control of blood glucose versus intensive control on the complications of diabetes. Intensive control meant keeping hemoglobin A1C levels as close as possible to the normal value of 6 percent or less. The A1C blood test reflects a person''''s average blood glucose over the last 2 to 3 months. Volunteers were randomly assigned to each treatment group. DCCT Study Findings * Intensive blood glucose control reduces risk of ** eye disease: 76% reduced risk ** kidney disease: 50% reduced risk ** nerve disease: 60% reduced risk When the DCCT ended, researchers continued to study more than 90 percent of participants. The follow-up study, called Epidemiology of Diabetes Interventions and Complications (EDIC), is assessing the incidence and predictors of cardiovascular disease events such as heart attack, stroke, or needed heart surgery, as well as diabetic complications related to the eye, kidney, and nerves. The EDIC study is also examining the impact of intensive control versus standard control on quality of life. Another objective is to look at the cost-effectiveness of intensive control. EDIC Study Findings * Intensive blood glucose control reduces risk of ** any cardiovascular disease event: 42% reduced risk ** nonfatal heart attack, stroke, or death from cardiovascular causes: 57% reduced risk

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Cite this (Diabetes Disease Portal, RRID:SCR_001660)

URL: http://rgd.mcw.edu/rgdCuration/?module=portal&func=show&name=diabetes,

Resource Type: Resource, disease-related portal, data set, topical portal, portal, data or information resource

An integrated resource for information on genes, QTLs and strains associated with diabetes. The portal provides easy acces to data related to both Type 1 and Type 2 Diabetes and Diabetes-related Obesity and Hypertension, as well as information on Diabetic Complications. View the results for all the included diabetes-related disease states or choose a disease category to get a pull-down list of diseases. A single click on a disease will provide a list of related genes, QTLs, and strains as well as a genome wide view of these via the GViewer tool. A link from GViewer to GBrowse shows the genes and QTLs within their genomic context. Additional pages for Phenotypes, Pathways and Biological Processes provide one-click access to data related to diabetes. Tools, Related Links and Rat Strain Models pages link to additional resources of interest to diabetes researchers.

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Cite this ( Diabetes in America , RRID:SCR_006754)

URL: http://diabetes.niddk.nih.gov/dm/pubs/america/

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

A compilation and assessment of epidemiologic, public health, and clinical data on diabetes and its complications in the United States. Published by the National Diabetes Data Group of the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases, the book contains 36 chapters organized in five areas: * the descriptive epidemiology of diabetes in the United States based on national surveys and community-based studies, including prevalence, incidence, sociodemographic and metabolic characteristics, risk factors for developing diabetes, and mortality * the myriad complications that affect patients with diabetes * characteristics of therapy and medical care for diabetes * economic aspects, including health insurance and health care costs * diabetes in special populations, including African Americans, Hispanics, Asian and Pacific Islanders, Native Americans, and pregnant women. Diabetes in America, 2nd Edition, has been designed to serve as a reliable scientific resource for assessing the scope and impact of diabetes and its complications, determining health policy and priorities in diabetes, and identifying areas of need in research. The intended audience includes health policy makers at the local and Federal levels who need a sound quantitative base of knowledge to use in decision making; clinicians who need to know the probability that their patients will develop diabetes and the prognosis of the disease for complications and premature mortality; persons with diabetes and their families who need sound information on which to make decisions about their life with diabetes; and the research community which needs to identify areas where important scientific knowledge is lacking.

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Cite this ( Digestive Diseases Statistics for the United States , RRID:SCR_006703)

URL: http://digestive.niddk.nih.gov/statistics/statistics.aspx

Resource Type: Resource, resource, data or information resource

A collection of statistics about specific digestive diseases, including prevalence, mortality, care delivery and cost.

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    dkCOIN

Cite this ( dkCOIN , RRID:SCR_004438)

URL: http://dkcoin.org/

Resource Type: Resource, data or information resource, resource, database

THIS RESOURCE IS NO LONGER IN SERVICE, documented October 13, 2014. The resource has moved to the NIDDKInformation Network (dkNET) project. Contact them at info_at_dknet.org with any questions. Database of large pools of data relevant to the mission of NIDDKwith the goal of developing a community-based network for integration across disciplines to include the larger DKuniverse of diseases, investigators, and potential users. The focus is on greater use of this data with the objective of adding value by breaking down barriers between sites to facilitate linking of different datasets. To date (2013/06/10), a total of 1,195 resources have been associated with one or more genes. Of 11,580 total genes associated with resources, the ten most represented are associated with 359 distinct resources. The main method by which they currently interconnect resources between the providers is via EntrezGene identifiers. A total of 780 unique genes provide the connectivity between 3,159 resource pairs across consortia. To further increase interconnectivity, the groups have been further annotating their data with additional gene identifiers, publications, and ontology terms from selected Open Biological and Biomedical Ontologies (OBO).

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Cite this (EMAGE Gene Expression Database, RRID:SCR_005391)

URL: http://www.emouseatlas.org/emage

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

A database of in situ gene expression data in the developing mouse embryo and an accompanying suite of tools to search and analyze the data. mRNA in situ hybridization, protein immunohistochemistry and transgenic reporter data is included. The data held is spatially annotated to a framework of 3D mouse embryo models produced by EMAP (e-Mouse Atlas Project). These spatial annotations allow users to query EMAGE by spatial pattern as well as by gene name, anatomy term or Gene Ontology (GO) term. The conceptual framework which houses the descriptions of the gene expression patterns in EMAGE is the EMAP Mouse Embryo Anatomy Atlas. This consists of a set of 3D virtual embryos at different stages of development, as well as an accompanying ontology of anatomical terms found at each stage. The raw data images can be conventional 2D photographs (of sections or wholemount specimens) or 3D images of wholemount specimens derived from Optical Projection Tomography (OPT) or confocal microscopy. Users may submit data using a Data submission tool or without.

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Cite this ( Focal Segmental Glomerulosclerosis in Children and Young Adults Interventional Study , RRID:SCR_007130)

URL: http://archives.niddk.nih.gov/patient/fsgs/fsgs.aspx

Resource Type: Resource, resource, clinical trial

Network of collaborative research centers that tested the effects of treatment with cyclosporine to treatment with mycophenalate mofetil combined with oral pulse dexamethasone in children and young adults with focal segemental glomerulosclerosis. Efficacy was assessed in terms of induction of remission of proteinuria after 52 weeks of treatment and sustained remission after 26 weeks off treatment. The clinical sites were State University of New York, Stony Brook; Montefiore Medical Center; Seattle Children''''s Medical Center; Medical City Dallas Hospital; and the University of North Carolina. The Cleveland Clinic is the data-coordinating center, and NephCure will fund ancillary studies.

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Cite this ( Frequent Hemodialysis Network Nocturnal Trial , RRID:SCR_007014)

URL: http://clinicaltrials.gov/show/NCT00271999

Resource Type: Resource, resource, clinical trial

Randomized controlled clinical trial where subjects will be randomized to conventional hemodialysis delivered three days per week home arm or to the six times per week nocturnal home hemodialysis arm which will follow any dialysis prescription provided their prescribed standardized Kt/V is at least 4.0 and treatment time is at least 6.0 hours, six times per week. Subjects were recruited from dialysis units associated with designated Clinical Centers in the U.S. and Canada and followed for 12 months. Primary Outcome Measures: * composite of 12 month mortality and the change over 12 months in left ventricular mass by cine-MRI, * a composite of 12 month mortality and the change over 12 months in the SF-36 RAND physical health composite Secondary Outcome Measures: * cardiovascular structure/funct (change in LV mass over 12 mos), health-related QoL/phys funct (change over 12 mos in PHC), * depression / dis burden (change over 12 mos in Beck Depression Inv.), nutrition (change over 12 mos in serum albumin, cognitive funct (change over 12 mos in TrailMaking Test B), mineral metabolism (change over 12 mos in aveg pre-dialysis serum phosphorus), * clin events (rate of non-access hospital or death * hypertension, anemia

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Cite this (Gene Expression Omnibus, RRID:SCR_007303)

URL: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/geo/

Resource Type: Resource, data or information resource, database

A public functional genomics data repository supporting MIAME-compliant data submissions. Tools are provided to help users query and download experiments and curated gene expression profiles. These data include microarray-based experiments measuring the abundance of mRNA, genomic DNA, and protein molecules, as well as non-array-based technologies such as serial analysis of gene expression (SAGE) and mass spectrometry proteomic technology. Array- and sequence-based data are accepted.

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Cite this (GenePaint Interactive Anatomy Atlas, RRID:SCR_007680)

URL: http://www.genepaint.org/R0_1.htm

Resource Type: Resource, atlas, reference atlas, data or information resource

A digital atlas of gene expression patterns in the mouse. Expression patterns are determined by non-radioactive in situ hybridization on serial tissue sections. An accompanying atlas based on maps of sagittal sections at embryonic day 14.5. E14.5 NMRI embryo was prepared, sectioned and imaged identically to the embryos used for in situ hybridization. Maps are accessed from the set viewer page using the appropriate button above the image directory. Both, the in situ hybridization section and the appropriate atlas section can be viewed side-by-side. Section thickness is 20 m and inter-section distance is 100 m. Tissue was stained with cresyl violet (Nissl-method). All sections were digitally scanned using a 5x objective. Structures annotated for gene expression are indicated in the maps with red pointers. Boundaries between brain regions are indicated with dashed yellow lines.

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