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SciCrunch Registry is a curated repository of scientific resources, with a focus on biomedical resources, including tools, databases, and core facilities - visit SciCrunch to register your resource.

(last updated: Sep 3, 2019)

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Resource NameResource TypeDescriptionKeywordsResource IDProper CitationParent OrganizationRelated ConditionFunding AgencyRelationReferenceWebsite StatusAlternate IDsAlternate URLsOld URLs
Cancer Biomedical Informatics GridResource, organization portal, portal, knowledge environment, data or information resourceTHIS RESOURCE IS NO LONGER IN SERVICE, documented July 19, 2016. It has been integrated into the National Cancer Informatics Program (NCIP). The National Cancer Institute launched the cancer Biomedical Informatics Grid (caBIG) to create a virtual network of interconnected data, individuals, and organizations that worked together to redefine how cancer research is conducted. caBIG capabilities allowed researchers and clinicians to collaborate more effectively so that complex research questions might be asked and answered faster and more effectively. The mission of caBIG was to develop a truly collaborative information network that accelerated the discovery of new approaches for the detection, diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of cancer, ultimately improving patient sharingSCR_003328(Cancer Biomedical Informatics Grid, RRID:SCR_003328)National Cancer Institute NCIrelated to: caTIES - Cancer Text Information Extraction System, caArrayLast checked downnif-0000-31949
NCI Specimen Resource LocatorResource, data or information resource, databaseThe Specimen Resource Locator is a database to help researchers locate human specimens (tissue, serum, DNA/RNA, other specimens) for cancer research. It includes tissue banks and tissue procurement systems with access to normal, benign, precancerous and cancerous human tissue from a variety of organs. Researchers specify the types of specimens, number of cases, preservation methods and associated data they require. The Locator will then search the database and return a list of tissue resources most likely to meet their requirements. When no match is obtained, the researcher is referred to the NCI Tissue Expediter ( The Tissue expediter is a scientist who can help researchers identify appropriate resources and/or appropriate collaborators.tumor, normal, microarraySCR_004754(NCI Specimen Resource Locator, RRID:SCR_004754)National Cancer Institute NCIlisted by: NIDDK Information NetworkLast checked downnlx_80312
OligoGenome Resource, data or information resource, resource, databaseThe Stanford Human OligoGenome Project hosts a database of capture oligonucleotides for conducting high-throughput targeted resequencing of the human genome. This set of capture oligonucleotides covers over 92% of the human genome for build 37 / hg19 and over 99% of the coding regions defined by the Consensus Coding Sequence (CCDS). The capture reaction uses a highly multiplexed approach for selectively circularizing and capturing multiple genomic regions using the in-solution method developed in Natsoulis et al, PLoS One 2011. Combined pools of capture oligonucleotides selectively circularize the genomic DNA target, followed by specific PCR amplification of regions of interest using a universal primer pair common to all of the capture oligonucleotides. Unlike multiplexed PCR methods, selective genomic circularization is capable of efficiently amplifying hundreds of genomic regions simultaneously in multiplex without requiring extensive PCR optimization or producing unwanted side reaction products. Benefits of the selective genomic circularization method are the relative robustness of the technique and low costs of synthesizing standard capture oligonucleotide for selecting genomic targets.oligonucleotide, genome, probe, coding region, oligonucleotide sequence, chromosomeSCR_006025( OligoGenome , RRID:SCR_006025)Stanford University; Stanford; California Doris Duke Clinical Foundation, Howard Hughes Medical Foundation, Liu Bie Ju Cha and Family Fellowship in Cancer, NCI, NHGRI, NIDDK, NLM, Reddere Foundation, Wang Family FoundationPMID:22102592Last checked downnlx_151422
Type 1 Diabetes - Rapid Access to Intervention Development Resource, service resource, resourceNOTE: The T1D-RAID program is not currently accepting applications. Cooperative program that makes available, on a competitive basis, NCI resources for the pre-clinical development of drugs, natural products, and biologics to facilitate translation to the clinic of novel, scientifically meritorious therapeutic interventions for type 1 diabetes and its complications. A partial listing of those services includes: high-throughput screening, studies in animal models, formulation, pharmacology and toxicology studies, and bulk substances acquisition. Requests to T1D-RAID are brief (20 pages or less), and should clearly outline the resources required to ready the proposed therapeutic agent for clinical trials. T1D-RAID should enable entry into the clinic of promising molecules that are not otherwise likely to receive an adequate and timely clinical test. T1D-RAID is designed to accomplish the tasks that are rate-limiting in bringing discoveries from the laboratory to the clinic. Once a project has been approved, NIDDKstaff interact directly with the Principal Investigator (PI). NCI contractors perform the T1D-RAID-approved tasks under the direction of NIDDKand NCI staff. The required tasks will vary from project to project. In some cases T1D-RAID will support only one or two key missing steps necessary to bring a compound to the clinic; in other cases it may be necessary to supply the entire portfolio of development requirements needed to file an IND. Examples of tasks that can be supported by T1D-RAID include, but are not limited to: * Definition or optimization of dose and schedule for in vivo activity * Development of pharmacology assays * Conduct of pharmacology studies with a pre-determined assay * Acquisition of bulk substance (GMP and non-GMP) * Scale-up production from lab-scale to clinical-trials lot scale * Development of suitable formulations * Development of analytical methods for bulk substances * Production of dosage forms * Stability assurance of dosage forms * Range-finding initial toxicology * IND-directed toxicology, with correlative pharmacology and histopathology * Planning of clinical trials * Regulatory affairs, so that FDA requirements are likely to be satisfied by participating investigators seeking to test new molecular entities in the clinic * IND filing advice The output of T1D-RAID activities will be both products and information that will be made fully available to the originating investigator for support of an IND application and clinical trials. T1D-RAID does not sponsor clinical trials.therapeutic, drug, drug development, pharmacogenomicsSCR_000203( Type 1 Diabetes - Rapid Access to Intervention Development , RRID:SCR_000203)NIDDK - National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases Type 1 diabetesNCI, NIDDKrelated to: Type 1 Diabetes Preclinical Testing Program, listed by: NIDDK Information Network, submitted by: NIDDK Information NetworkLast checked downnlx_152742
Trans-Institute Angiogenesis Research Program Resource, portal, topical portal, resource, data or information resourceTrans-NIH program encouraging and facilitating the study of the underlying mechanisms controlling blood vessel growth and development. Other aims include: to identify specific targets and to develop therapeutics against pathologic angiogenesis in order to reduce the morbidity due to abnormal blood vessel proliferation in a variety of disease states; to better understand the process of angiogenesis and vascularization to improve states of decreased vascularization; to encourage and facilitate the study of the processes of lymphangiogenesis; and to achieve these goals through a multidisciplinary approach, bringing together investigators with varied backgrounds and varied interests.blood vessel, growth, development, target, therapeutic, vascularization, angiogenesis, lymphangiogenesisSCR_000384( Trans-Institute Angiogenesis Research Program , RRID:SCR_000384)National Institutes of Health Angiogenesis, LymphangiogenesisJDRF, NCI, NEI, NHLBI, NICHD, NIDDK, NINDSlisted by: NIDDK Information Network, submitted by: NIDDK Information NetworkLast checked downnlx_152866
CPCTR: Cooperative Prostate Cancer Tissue ResourceResource, biomaterial supply resource, data or information resource, material resource, tissue bank, databaseThe National Cancer Institute initially established the Cooperative Prostate Cancer Tissue Resource (CPCTR) to provide prostate cancer tissue samples with clinical annotation to researchers. The Resource provides access to formalin-fixed, paraffin-embedded primary prostate cancer tissue with associated clinical and follow-up data for research studies, particularly studies focused on translating basic research findings into clinical application. Fresh-frozen tissue is also available with limited clinical follow up information since these are more recent cases. The Resource database contains pathologic and clinical information linked to a large collection of prostate tissue specimens that is available for research. Researchers can determine whether the Resource has the tissues and patient data they need for their individual research studies. Consultation and interpretive services: Assistance is available from trained CPCTR pathologists. The CPCTR can provide consultative assistance in staining interpretation, and scoring, on a collaborative basis. Fresh Frozen and Paraffin Tissue: The resource has over 7,000 annotated cases (including 7,635 specimens and 38,399 annotated blocks). Tissue Microarrays (TMA): The CPCTR has slides from prostate cancer TMAs with associated clinical data. The information provided for each case on the arrays (derived from radical prostatectomy specimens) includes: age at diagnosis, race, PSA at diagnosis, tumor size, TNM stage, Gleason score and grade, and vital status and other variables.prostate cancer, tissue microarray, fresh frozen, paraffin tissue, tumor, tissue, primary prostate cancer tissue, clinical data, follow-up data, outcome data, formalin-fixed paraffin-embeddedSCR_000803(CPCTR: Cooperative Prostate Cancer Tissue Resource, RRID:SCR_000803)University of Pittsburgh; Pennsylvania; USA Prostate cancerNCIlisted by: One Mind Biospecimen Bank ListingLast checked downnlx_143725
Macromolecular Crystallography Research ResourceResource, production service resource, analysis service resource, training resource, service resource, access service resource, biomedical technology research centerBiomedical technology research center that creates optimal facilities and environments and support for macromolecular structure determination by synchrotron X-ray diffraction at the National Synchrotron Light Source for the benefit of outside and in-house investigators. The PXRR innovates new access modes such as Mail-in crystallography, builds new facilities, currently on the X25 undulator, advances automation, develops remote participation software, collaborates with outside groups, teaches novice users, and supports vising investigators with 7-day, 20-hours staff coverage.protein crystallography, macromolecule, structure, structure determination, synchrotron x-ray diffraction, crystallography, microspectrophotometry, structural biology technology center, beamlineSCR_001442(Macromolecular Crystallography Research Resource, RRID:SCR_001442)NCILast checked downnlx_152667
SumsDBResource, data analysis service, database, analysis service resource, production service resource, service resource, storage service resource, atlas, image repository, data repository, data or information resourceTHIS RESOURCE IS NO LONGER IN SERVICE, documented on May 11, 2016. Repository of brain-mapping data (surfaces and volumes; structural and functional data) derived from studies including fMRI and MRI from many laboratories, providing convenient access to a growing body of neuroimaging and related data. WebCaret is an online visualization tool for viewing SumsDB datasets. SumsDB includes: * data on cerebral cortex and cerebellar cortex * individual subject data and population data mapped to atlases * data from FreeSurfer and other brainmapping software besides Caret SumsDB provides multiple levels of data access and security: * Free (public) access (e.g., for data associated with published studies) * Data access restricted to collaborators in different laboratories * Owner-only access for work in progress Data can be downloaded from SumsDB as individual files or as bundles archived for offline visualization and analysis in Caret WebCaret provides online Caret-style visualization while circumventing software and data downloads. It is a server-side application running on a linux cluster at Washington University. WebCaret "scenes" facilitate rapid visualization of complex combinations of data Bi-directional links between online publications and WebCaret/SumsDB provide: * Links from figures in online journal article to corresponding scenes in WebCaret * Links from metadata in WebCaret directly to relevant online publications and figuressegmentation, volume, neuroimaging, brain, fmri, stereotaxic foci, stereotaxic coordinate, brain-mapping, foci, structural mri, mri, cerebral cortex, cerebellar cortex, afni brik, analyze, atlas, nifti, registration, rendering, spatial transformation, surface analysis, surface rendering, visualization, volume rendering, brain mapping, neuroanatomySCR_002759(SumsDB, RRID:SCR_002759)Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis; Missouri; USA Mental disease, Neurological disorder, NormalHuman Brain Project, NASA, National Partnership for Advanced Computational Infrastructure, NCI, NIMH, NLM, NSFrelated to: Computerized Anatomical Reconstruction and Editing Toolkit, Integrated Manually Extracted Annotation, used by: NIF Data Federation, listed by: Biositemaps, NeuroImaging Tools and Resources Collaboratory (NITRC), re3data.orgLast checked downnif-0000-00016
Developmental Therapeutics ProgramResource, topical portal, service resource, portal, funding resource, data or information resourcePortal for preclinical information and research materials, including web-accessible data and tools, NCI-60 Tumor Cell Line Screen, compounds in vials and plates, tumor cells, animals, and bulk drugs for investigational new drug (IND)-directed studies. DTP has been involved in the discovery or development of more than 70 percent of the anticancer therapeutics on the market today, and will continue helping the academic and private sectors to overcome various therapeutic development barriers, particularly through supporting high-risk projects and therapeutic development for rare cancers. Initially DTP made its drug discovery and development services and the results from the human tumor cell line assay publicly accessible to researchers worldwide. At first, the site offered in vitro human cell line data for a few thousand compounds and in vitro anti-HIV screening data for roughly 42,000 compounds. Today, visitors can find: * Downloadable in vitro human tumor cell line data for some 43,500 compounds and 15,000 natural product extracts * Results for 60,000 compounds evaluated in the yeast assay * In vivo animal model results for 30,000 compounds * 2-D and 3-D chemical structures for more than 200,000 compounds * Molecular target data, including characterizations for at least 1,200 targets, plus data from multiple cDNA microarray projects In addition to browsing DTP's databases and downloading data, researchers can request individual samples or sets of compounds on 96-well plates for research, or they can submit their own compounds for consideration for screening via DTP's online submission form. Once a compound is submitted for screening, researchers can follow its progress and retrieve data using a secure web interface. The NCI has collected information on almost half a million chemical structures in the past 50 years. DTP has made this information accessible and useful for investigators through its 3-D database, a collection of three-dimensional structures for more than 200,000 drugs. Investigators use the 3-D database to screen compounds for anticancer therapeutic activity. Also available on DTP's website are 127,000 connection tables for anticancer agents. A connection table is a convenient way of depicting molecular structures without relying on drawn chemical structures. As unique lists of atoms and their connections, the connection tables can be indexed and stored in computer databases where they can be used for patent searches, toxicology studies, and precursor searching, for example.cell line, drug discovery, drug development, drug, treatment, therapy, biopharmaceutical, bortezomib, paclitaxel, romidepsin, eribulin, sipuleucel-t, anticancer therapeutic, compound, natural product extract, animal model, in vivo, in vitro, chemical structure, chemical, structure, anti-hiv, anticancer, molecular structure, database, chemotherapeutic agent, testing, drug synthesis, chemistry, grant, contract, information technology, molecular pharmacology, natural product, pharmaceutical, screening technology, toxicology, pharmacology, screeningSCR_003057(Developmental Therapeutics Program, RRID:SCR_003057)National Cancer Institute Cancer, TumorNCIrelated to: Integrated Cell Lines, used by: NIF Data FederationLast checked downnif-0000-30447
Weighted Gene Co-expression Network AnalysisResource, software resource, software application, data analysis software, data processing softwareAn R package for weighted correlation network analysis. Recommended for all R users. WGCNA is also available as a point-and-click application. Unfortunately this application is not maintained anymore. It is known to have compatibility problems with R-2.8.x and newer, and the methods it implements are not all state of the art. The above R package above is recommended within the R environment.gene, co-expression, analysis, networkSCR_003302(Weighted Gene Co-expression Network Analysis, RRID:SCR_003302)University of California at Los Angeles; California; USA NCI, NIAID, NIDA, NIDCRPMID:19114008Last checked downnif-0000-31889
caTIES - Cancer Text Information Extraction SystemResource, software resource, software application, data processing software, data access protocol, web serviceThe Cancer Text Information Extraction System (caTIES) provides tools for de-identification and automated coding of free-text structured pathology reports. It also has a client that can be used to search these coded reports. The client also supports Tissue Banking and Honest Broker operations. caTIES focuses on two important challenges of bioinformatics * Information extraction (IE) from free text * Access to tissue. Regarding the first challenge, information from free-text pathology documents represents a vital and often underutilized source of data for cancer researchers. Typically, extracting useful data from these documents is a slow and laborious manual process requiring significant domain expertise. Application of automated methods for IE provides a method for radically increasing the speed and scope with which this data can be accessed. Regarding the second challenge, there is a pressing need in the cancer research community to gain access to tissue specific to certain experimental criteria. Presently, there are vast quantities of frozen tissue and paraffin embedded tissue throughout the country, due to lack of annotation or lack of access to annotation these tissues are often unavailable to individual researchers. caTIES has three goals designed to solve these problems: * Extract coded information from free text Surgical Pathology Reports (SPRs), using controlled terminologies to populate caBIG-compliant data structures. * Provide researchers with the ability to query, browse and create orders for annotated tissue data and physical material across a network of federated sources. With caTIES the SPR acts as a locator to tissue resources. * Pioneer research for distributed text information extraction within the context of caBIG. caTIES focuses on IE from SPRs because they represent a high-dividend target for automated analysis. There are millions of SPRs in each major hospital system, and SPRs contain important information for researchers. SPRs act as tissue locators by indicating the presence of tissue blocks, frozen tissue and other resources, and by identifying the relationship of the tissue block to significant landmarks such as tumor margins. At present, nearly all important data within SPRs are embedded within loosely-structured free-text. For these reasons, SPRs were chosen to be coded through caTIES because facilitating access to information contained in SPRs will have a powerful impact on cancer research. Once SPR information has been run through the caTIES Pipeline, the data may be queried and inspected by the researcher. The goal of this search may be to extract and analyze data or to acquire slides of tissue for further study. caTIES provides two query interfaces, a simple query dashboard and an advanced diagram query builder. Both of these interfaces are capable of NCI Metathesaurus, concept-based searching as well as string searching. Additionally, the diagram interface is capable of advanced searching functionalities. An important aspect of the interface is the ability to manage queries and case sets. Users are able to vet query results and save them to case sets which can then be edited at a later time. These can be submitted as tissue orders or used to derive data extracts. Queries can also be saved, and modified at a later time. caTIES provides the following web services by default: MMTx Service, TIES Coder Serviceextraction, cancer, code, de-identification, information, paraffin, pathology, research, structure, surgical, system, tissue, tool, text, natural language processing, tissue banking, translational research, data sharing, collaboration, natural language processing, text-processing, text-mining, grid computing, service oriented architecture, query visualization, medical record, bioinformatics, automated codingSCR_003444(caTIES - Cancer Text Information Extraction System, RRID:SCR_003444)University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine; Pennsylvania; USA Cancer Biomedical Informatics Grid, NCI, NCRRrelated to: Cancer Biomedical Informatics Grid, listed by: BiositemapsPMID:20442142Last checked downnif-0000-33212
AIDS Malignancy BankResource, database, biomaterial supply resource, tissue bank, cell repository, material resource, data or information resourceTHIS RESOURCE IS NO LONGER IN SERVICE, documented on February 27, 2012. The National Cancer Institute established centers in the United States and its territories for the collection and distribution of tissues, blood and secretions from patients with clinically-characterized AIDS related malignancies in 1994. The AIDS Malignancy Bank makes these tissues available to qualified investigators in the United States for research on AIDS malignancies. It is hoped that by providing access to these high-quality specimens, research in AIDS-related malignancies will be encouraged and expanded. The AMB contains formalin-fixed paraffin-embedded tissues, fresh-frozen tissues, malignant-cell suspensions, fine-needle aspirates, and cell lines from AIDS-related malignancies. The bank also contains serum, plasma, urine, bone marrow, cervical secretions, anal swabs, saliva semen and multi-site autopsy tissues from patients with AIDS-related malignancies who have participated in clinical trials. The bank has an associated database that contains prognostic, staging, outcome and treatment data on patients from whom tissues were obtained. Researchers pay for preparation and shipping of specimens.tissue, blood, bodily fluid, malignant-cell, fine-needle aspirate, cell line, serum, plasma, urine, bone marrow, cervical secretion, anal swab, saliva, semen, autopsy, clinical data, formalin-fixed paraffin-embedded, fresh-frozen, frozen, suspension, aids, aids related malignancySCR_004417(AIDS Malignancy Bank, RRID:SCR_004417)David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA; California; USA AIDS, AIDS related malignancyNCIlisted by: One Mind Biospecimen Bank ListingLast checked downnlx_143727
Cooperative Human Tissue NetworkResource, biomaterial supply resource, material resource, tissue bankThe Cancer Diagnosis Program of the National Cancer Institute (NCI) initiated the Cooperative Human Tissue Network (CHTN) in 1987 to provide increased access to human tissue for basic and applied scientists from academia and industry to accelerate the advancement of discoveries in cancer diagnosis and treatment. This unique resource provides remnant human tissues and fluids from routine procedures to investigators who utilize human biospecimens in their research. Unlike tissue banks, the CHTN works prospectively with each investigator to tailor specimen acquisition and processing to meet their specific project requirements. Because the CHTN is funded by the NCI, the CHTN is able to maintain nominal processing fees for its services. The CHTN is comprised of five adult divisions and one pediatric division. Each of the adult divisions coordinates investigator applications/requests based upon the investigator's geographic location within North America. The Pediatric Division manages all investigators who request pediatric specimens only. The CHTN divisions share coordination for requests from outside North America. The CHTN divisions work both independently with individual investigators and together as a seamless unit to fulfill requests that are difficult to serve by any single division. The CHTN's unique informatics system allows each division to effectively communicate and network the needs of its investigators to all CHTN divisions. The Network as a whole can then help fulfill an investigator's request. Biospecimens from surgeries, autopsies and other routine procedures: Malignant, Benign, Diseased, Normal, Biofluids (urine, serum, plasma, buffy coat) High quality specimens at LOW processing fees: Fresh, Frozen, Floating in fixative, RNAlater, Paraffin embedded or and/or unstained slidesbiomaterial supply resource, human tissue, network, cancer, NCISCR_004446(Cooperative Human Tissue Network, RRID:SCR_004446)NCIrelated to: UAB SPORE Biorepository Banks, University of Alabama, Alabama, USA, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, University of Virginia, Virginia, USA, Ohio State University College of Medicine, Ohio, USA, Vanderbilt University, Tennessee, USA, listed by: One Mind Biospecimen Bank ListingLast checked downnlx_44126
Ohio State BiorepositoryResource, biomaterial supply resource, material resource, tissue bank, cell repositoryThe HTRN biospecimen bank is comprised of samples for the Ohio State University Cancer and Leukemia Group B Pathology Coordinating Office (CALGB-PCO) and the Ohio State University Midwestern Division of the Cooperative Human Tissue Network (CHTN). The CALGB-PCO banks biospecimens donated by patients enrolled in clinical trials. Samples can include tumor and normal tissue, plasma, serum, whole blood and white blood cells and urine. All of these samples are used later in correlative studies. The Midwestern Division of the CHTN stores a temporary biospecimen bank of tumor and normal tissue, tissue slides and paraffin embedded tissue blocks for research investigators throughout the country and Canada who are trying to find a cure for cancer. As part of the HTRN biospecimen bank, a Rees Scientific equipment monitoring system helps to secure the integrity and quality of samples stored in the biorepository. Scientific research within the HTRN is currently underway to determine the best methods in tissue storage for long term use. The NCI First-Generation Guidelines for NCI-Supported Biorepositories and the NCI Best Practices for Biospecimen Resources are continuously reviewed and adapted by the HTRN.tumor tissue, normal tissue, plasma, serum, whole blood, white blood cell, urine, blood, tissue, tissue slide, paraffin embedded tissue block, slide, paraffin, cancer, leukemia, researchSCR_004714(Ohio State Biorepository, RRID:SCR_004714) Human Tissue Resource Network , Ohio State University College of Medicine; Ohio; USA Cancer, Leukemia, TumorNCIlisted by: One Mind Biospecimen Bank ListingLast checked downnlx_71208
Adenoma Polyp Tissue BankResource, biomaterial supply resource, material resourceTHIS RESOURCE IS NO LONGER IN SERVICE, documented August 29, 2016. The Adenoma Polyp Tissue Bank (APTB) receives whole blood from patients enrolled in the Prevention of Sporadic Colorectal Adenomas with Celecoxib clinical trial. We have reached our accrual on blood submissions, so we will no longer be receiving blood specimens The objectives of this trial are as follows: A. To determine the efficacy and safety of celecoxib versus placebo in preventing the occurrence of newly detected colorectal adenomas in subjects at increased risk for colorectal carcinoma. In addition to incidence, other established risk factors will be evaluated for their association with occurrence of new colorectal adenomas, including cancer family history and adenoma size, histopathologic grade, multiplicity and location. Primary assessment of treatment efficacy will be the reduction in the number of subjects with adenomas at colonoscopy after Year 1 and Year 3 of study drug use. Secondary assessments of treatment efficacy will be 1) the number of adenomas 2) the histopathologic grade of adenomas and 3) the size of adenomas, also measured after one year and three years of study drug use. These factors will be incorporated into a risk model for predicting adenoma occurrence and response to celecoxib. B. To determine the efficacy of celecoxib versus placebo in modulating one or more of a panel of biomarkers for colorectal cancer at the cellular and molecular level sampled in a subset of subjects at selective sites at baseline and after Year 1 and Year 3 of study drug use. These biomarkers will include measurements of aberrant crypt foci (ACF), proliferation (index and crypt distribution), apoptosis (index and crypt distribution), COX expression and activity. If modulation of one or more mucosal biomarkers occur, we will explore whether it correlates with the development of incident colorectal neoplasia (adenomas/carcinomas), thereby attempting to validate the surrogacy of that biomarker. C. To develop a specimen bank. Serum and white blood cells are isolated from whole blood and adenoma tissue blocks and slides are banked. Banked specimens will become available for use in correlative science studies at a later point. This project began in 1999 and will be extended through 2006. The lead principal investigator is Monica M. Bertagnolli, MD, Brigham and Women''s Hospital, Boston, MA, and the APTB Director is Scott Jewell, Ph.D., Department of Pathology, The Ohio State University. The APTB is supported by the NIH, NCI Division of Cancer Prevention, in connection with the Strang Cancer Prevention Center, Cornell University, New York.blood, serum, white blood cell, adenoma tissue, tissue, whole blood, block, slide, colorectal adenoma, celecoxib, adenoma, cancer, colorectal cancer, clinical trial, polyp, risk factorSCR_005366(Adenoma Polyp Tissue Bank, RRID:SCR_005366)Human Tissue Resource Network Increased risk for colorectal carcinomaNCIlisted by: One Mind Biospecimen Bank ListingLast checked downnlx_144435
omniBiomarkerResource, analysis service resource, data analysis service, service resource, production service resourceomniBiomarker is a web-application for analysis of high-throughput -omic data. Its primary function is to identify differentially expressed biomarkers that may be used for diagnostic or prognostic clinical prediction. Currently, omniBiomarker allows users to analyze their data with many different ranking methods simultaneously using a high-performance compute cluster. The next release of omniBiomarker will automatically select the most biologically relevant ranking method based on user input regarding prior knowledge. The omniBiomarker workflow * Data: Gene Expression * Algorithms: Knowledge-Driven Gene Ranking * Differentially expressed Genes * Clinical / Biological Validation * Knowledge: NCI Thesaurus of Cancer, Cancer Gene Index * back to Algorithmsgene, gene expression, algorithm, cancer, cancer gene, cancer gene index, biocomputing, biomarker, clinical, gene rankingSCR_005750(omniBiomarker, RRID:SCR_005750) Emory University; Georgia; USA , Georgia Institute of Technology; Georgia; USA CancerGeorgia Cancer Coalition, NCIPMID:19695674Last checked downnlx_149210
SOURCEResource, data analysis service, production service resource, analysis service resource, database, service resource, data or information resourceSOURCE compiles information from several publicly accessible databases, including UniGene, dbEST, UniProt Knowledgebase, GeneMap99, RHdb, GeneCards and LocusLink. GO terms associated with LocusLink entries appear in SOURCE. The mission of SOURCE is to provide a unique scientific resource that pools publicly available data commonly sought after for any clone, GenBank accession number, or gene. SOURCE is specifically designed to facilitate the analysis of large sets of data that biologists can now produce using genome-scale experimental approaches Platform: Online toolgenomic, functional annotation, ontology, gene expression, gene, genome, statistical analysisSCR_005799(SOURCE, RRID:SCR_005799)SMD NCI, NIGMSrelated to: Gene Ontology, listed by: Gene Ontology ToolsPMID:12519986Last checked downnlx_149287
SCALE - Scandinavian lymphoma etiologyResource, disease-related portal, topical portal, research forum portal, biomaterial supply resource, portal, material resource, data or information resourceTHIS RESOURCE IS NO LONGER IN SERVICE, documented August 22, 2016. The original aim of this study was to increase our understanding of the etiology of malignant lymphomas, especially in view of the increasing trend in incidence. Malignant lymphoma (including non-Hodgkin lymphoma, NHL, Hodgkin lymphoma, HL, and chronic lymphocytic leukemia, CLL) constitute a heterogeneous group of malignancies with regard to histology, molecular characteristics and clinical course. Etiological factors may also vary by lymphoma subtype. The incidence of NHL, the most common lymphoma group, has increased dramatically during the past decades in Sweden and in many other Western countries. The reasons for this increase as well as for the majority of all new cases is not well understood. Well established risk factors for lymphoma overall include hereditary and acquired disorders of strong immune dysfunction such as HIV/AIDS and organ transplantation, but they explain few new cases in the population. Approach: Population-based case-control study in Sweden and Denmark. The study includes in total 3740 patients and 3187 controls in both countries recruited during the period October 1999 to October 2002. Through a rapid case ascertainment system, the cases were identified shortly after diagnosis. The controls were randomly selected from national population registers and frequency-matched to the expected number of cases by sex and age group. Both cases and controls were interviewed by telephone based on a standardized questionnaire to obtain detailed information on potential risk factors for lymphoma such as medical history including infectious diseases, drug use and blood transfusions, socio-economic factors and life-style. Blood samples were also collected and stored as serum, plasma, DNA and live lymphocytes. In addition, written questionnaires about dietary habits or work exposures were sent out in Sweden. Tumor material from the cases was re-examined and uniformly classified according to the REAL classification. Status The data collection ended in 2002 and data analysis has been ongoing since then. We have primarily analyzed a range of environmental factors in relation risk of malignant lymphoma subgroups including sun exposure, body mass index, family history of hematopoietic cancer, allergy, autoimmune disorders and mononucleosis. We have also assessed specific genetic determinants in a subgroups of patients with follicular lymphoma and controls. Study results have so far been presented in 14 publications in peer-reviewed journals. In addition to new analyses on other environmental factors, we now also work to understand genetic susceptibility and gene-environmental interaction and risk of lymphoma. Also, prognostic studies have been initiated in collaboration with other research groups with regard to in CLL, HL and T-cell lymphoma.malignant lymphoma, non-hodgkin lymphoma, hodgkin lymphoma, chronic lymphocytic leukemia, etiology, questionnaire, interview, risk factor, medical history, infectious disease, drug use, blood transfusion, socio-economic factor, life-style, environmental factor, sun exposure, body mass index, family history, hematopoietic cancer, allergy, autoimmune disorder, mononucleosis, follicular lymphoma, control, gene, lymphoma, t-cell lymphoma, genetic, tumor, environmentSCR_006041(SCALE - Scandinavian lymphoma etiology, RRID:SCR_006041)Karolisnka Biobank Malignant lymphoma, Normal control, LymphomaCancerforeningen, Danish Cancer Society, NCI, Plan Denmark, Swedish Cancer Societylisted by: One Mind Biospecimen Bank ListingLast checked downnlx_151438
Proteome CommonsResource, database, standard specification, narrative resource, service resource, portal, storage service resource, software resource, data repository, community building portal, data or information resourceTHIS RESOURCE IS NO LONGER IN SERVICE, documented on July 17, 2013. A public resource for sharing general proteomics information including data (Tranche repository), tools, and news. Joining or creating a group/project provides tools and standards for collaboration, project management, data annotation, permissions, permanent storage, and publication.proteomics, protein, peptide, data sharing, data, tool, news, annotation, proteome, genomeSCR_006234(Proteome Commons, RRID:SCR_006234)University of Michigan; Michigan; USA Clinical Proteomics Technologies for Cancer, NCI, NCRRlisted by: re3data.orgPMID:20356086Last checked downnlx_151800
Physician Data QueryResource, ontology, database, people resource, registry, controlled vocabulary, clinical trial, data or information resourceNCI''s comprehensive cancer database that contains summaries on a wide range of cancer topics; a registry of 8,000+ open and 19,000+ closed cancer clinical trials from around the world; a directory of professionals who provide genetics services; the NCI Dictionary of Cancer Terms, with definitions for 6,800+ cancer and medical terms; and the NCI Drug Dictionary, which has information on 2,300+ agents used in the treatment of cancer or cancer-related conditions. The PDQ cancer information summaries are peer reviewed and updated monthly by six editorial boards comprised of specialists in adult treatment, pediatric treatment, supportive care, screening and prevention, genetics, and complementary and alternative medicine. The Boards review current literature from more than 70 biomedical journals, evaluate its relevance, and synthesize it into clear summaries. Many of the summaries are also available in, pediatric, child, alternative, breast, clinical trial, colorectal, hypercalcemia, legal, lung, medicine, medullary, nausea, ovarian, pain, pathophysiology, pediatric, pharmaceutical, physician, prevention, prognosis, prostate, psychosocial, query, risk factor, screening, social, syndrome, thyroid, treatment, umls, genetics, medical, drug, peer reviewSCR_006833(Physician Data Query, RRID:SCR_006833)National Cancer Institute Cancer, Cancer-related conditionNCIlisted by: BioPortalLast checked downnif-0000-21318
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