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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.

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Resource NameResource TypeDescriptionKeywordsResource IDProper CitationParent OrganizationRelated ConditionFunding AgencyRelationReferenceWebsite StatusAlternate IDsAlternate URLsOld URLs
Functional Genomics in Embryonic Stem CellsResource, organization portal, portal, topical portal, data or information resourceThis website is dedicated to the dissemination of information about the European research project FunGenES (Functional Genomics in Embryonic Stem Cells). FunGenES is a research programme carried out on mouse embryonic stem cells with the aim to improve our understanding of cellular self-renewal and differentiation processes into tissue-specific cells. The website contains general knowledge about stem cell research and related issues such as ethics in stem cell related research, and more detailed information about the specific scope and objectives of the FunGenES project. A brochure containing a general project description in PDF format is available for download in the section Publications. FunGenES - Functional Genomics in Embryonic Stem Cells brings together experts in stem cell research from 18 organisations from industry and academic research across Europe. This research initiative is set up as an Integrated Project with a budget of approximately 12 Million Euros, partially funded by the 6th Framework Programme of the European Union. Specialists from Germany, France, Italy, Portugal, Greece and the UK collaborate for a period of 3 years to investigate the functional genomics of mouse embryonic stem (ES) cells. FunGenES aims to achieve a detailed basic understanding of stem cell self-renewal and differentiation. FunGenES investigates the unique ability of mouse embryonic stem cells to develop into any cell of an organ (this ability is also known as pluripotency), creates new tools for functional genomic studies and will thus provide key knowledge to understand the commitment of cells to a particular cell type. This complex process occurs in several steps and controls the development of pluripotent cells into highly specialised cells of an organism. In particular, FunGenES aims to identify genes controlling the development of the pluripotent ES cells into heart cells (cardiomyocytes), nerve cells (neurons), smooth muscle cells, vascular endothelial cells, fat cells (adipocytes), liver cells (hepatocytes) and insulin-producing cells of the pancreas. FunGenES will deliver a gene expression atlas summarising the genetical pathways for cell differentiation. The project aims to contribute to future therapeutic strategies for degenerative diseases such as heart disease, diabetes and Parkinson''s. All these diseases are characterised by the irreversible loss of functional cells. FunGenES was selected from a large number of proposals to be funded as an advanced and promising project in the area of functional genomics in the Life-Science-Health Programme of the European Union. In addition to its ambitious scientific programme, FunGenES aims to inform the general public about stem cell research, its ethical aspects and future therapeutical applications The project is coordinated by Professor Jrgen Hescheler (University of Cologne) Jrgen Hescheler is excited about the potential of the project: By understanding how mammalian genomic information is selectively used in development, we will acquire an essential key to understanding ourselves and our health. Sponsor. The FunGenES Integrated Project was funded by a grant from the European Commission (6th Framework Programme, Thematic Priority: Life sciences, Genomics and Biotechnology for Health, Contract No. : FunGenES LSHG-CT-2003-503494; H.B. and M.T. were also supported by the University Bordeaux 2 ( and CNRS (; A.K.H. received NIH support, grant HL08395 ( The funders had no role in study design, data collection and analysis, decision to publish, or preparation of the manuscript.SCR_008518(Functional Genomics in Embryonic Stem Cells, RRID:SCR_008518)Last checked downnif-0000-30588
George M. O'Brien Michigan Kidney Translational Core CenterResource, disease-related portal, organizational portal, topical portal, portal, data or information resourceCenter for kidney research at the University of Michigankidney, research, developmentSCR_015903(George M. O'Brien Michigan Kidney Translational Core Center, RRID:SCR_015903)Last checked down
Genetic Analysis WorkshopResource, workshop, training resourceThe Genetic Analysis Workshops (GAWs) are a collaborative effort among genetic epidemiologists to evaluate and compare statistical genetic methods. For each GAW, topics are chosen that are relevant to current analytical problems in genetic epidemiology, and sets of real or computer-simulated data are distributed to investigators worldwide. Results of analyses are discussed and compared at meetings held in even-numbered years. The GAWs began in 1982 were initially motivated by the development and publication of several new algorithms for statistical genetic analysis, as well as by reports in the literature in which different investigators, using different methods of analysis, had reached contradictory conclusions. The impetus was initially to determine the numerical accuracy of the algorithms, to examine the robustness of the methodologies to violations of assumptions, and finally, to compare the range of conclusions that could be drawn from a single set of data. The Workshops have evolved to include consideration of problems related to analyses of specific complex traits, but the focus has always been on analytical methods. The Workshops provide an opportunity for participants to interact in addressing methodological issues, to test novel methods on the same well-characterized data sets, to compare results and interpretations, and to discuss current problems in genetic analysis. The Workshop discussions are a forum for investigators who are evolving new methods of analysis as well as for those who wish to gain further experience with existing methods. The success of the Workshops is due at least in part to the focus on specific problems and data sets, the informality of sessions, and the requirement that everyone who attends must have made a contribution. Topics are chosen and a small group of organizers is selected by the GAW Advisory Committee. Data sets are assembled, and six or seven months before each GAW, a memo is sent to individuals on the GAW mailing list announcing the availability of the GAW data. Included with the memo is a short description of the data sets and a form for requesting data. The form contains a statement to be signed by any investigator requesting the data, acknowledging that the data are confidential and agreeing not to use them for any purpose other than the Genetic Analysis Workshop without written permission from the data provider(s). Data are distributed by the ftp or CD-ROM or, most recently, on the web, together with a more complete written description of the data sets. Investigators who wish to participate in GAW submit written contributions approximately 6-8 weeks before the Workshop. The GAW Advisory Committee reviews contributions for relevance to the GAW topics. Contributions are assembled and distributed to all participants approximately two weeks before the Workshop. Participation in the GAWs is limited to investigators who (1) submit results of their analyses for presentation at the Workshop, or (2) are data providers, invited speakers or discussants, or Workshop organizers. GAWs are held just before the meetings of the American Society of Human Genetics or the International Genetic Epidemiology Society, at a meeting site nearby. We choose a location that will encourage interaction among participants and permit an intense period of concentrated work. The proceedings of each GAW are published. Proceedings from GAW16 were published in part by Genetic Epidemiology 33(Suppl 1), S1-S110 (2009) and in part by Biomed Central (BMC Proceedings, Volume 3, Supplement 7, 2009). Sponsors: GAW is funded by the Southwest Foundation for Biomedical Research.epidemiologist, epidemiology, genetic, algorithm, analysis, method, statisticalSCR_008350(Genetic Analysis Workshop, RRID:SCR_008350)Last checked downnif-0000-25214
Understanding Human Disease Through Mouse GeneticsResource, group, training resource, portal, data or information resourceA portal documenting a project for the development of novel approaches in phenotyping, mutagenesis and informatics to improve the characterization of mouse models for understanding human molecular physiology and pathology. EUMORPHIA has developed a new robust primary screening platform for determining the phenotype of mice: EMPReSS - European Mouse Phenotyping Resource for Standardised Screens. The project is also focused on training new young scientists by funding them to work in a variety of laboratories to gain a broader swathe of techniques. The project has also identified the need for more trained mouse pathologists. To address this, they are setting up training courses in pathology and working at a European level to establish more training.european, european union, mouse, gene, phenotype, model, physiology, molecular, informatics, mutagenesisSCR_000785(Understanding Human Disease Through Mouse Genetics, RRID:SCR_000785)University of Strasbourg; Strasbourg; France European Union under FP5 from October 2002 until March 2006related to: European Mouse Phenotyping Resource of Standardised Screens, Europhenome Mouse Phenotyping ResourceLast checked downnif-0000-30502
National Cheng Kung University; Tainan; TaiwanResource, degree granting program, training resourceNational Cheng Kung University is a research-led comprehensive university in Tainan, Taiwan that has undergraduate, master's, and doctoral degree programs. This university has fields of: science, engineering, medicine, management, planning and design.ncku, national cheng kung university, cheng kung, taiwan universitySCR_000980(National Cheng Kung University; Tainan; Taiwan, RRID:SCR_000980)Last checked downnlx_34096
MLRNResource, topical portal, training resource, portal, meeting resource, funding resource, data or information resourceA project of the Mind and Life Institute, fosters multidisciplinary communication about scientific research on meditation and other contemplative practices. It is dedicated to fostering dialog and research at the highest possible level between modern science and the great living contemplative traditions, especially Buddhism. It builds on a deep commitment to the power and value of both of these ways of advancing knowledge and their potential to alleviate suffering. Membership is free, and this loose affiliation of scientists, meditators, and people interested in research promotes opportunities for researchers and meditators to communicate together. All perspectives, scientific fields, and styles of meditation are welcome. The MLRN includes cognitive neuroscientists who skillfully use scientific methods in the study of meditation, meditation scholars interested in scientific interfaces, and people who can help support meditation research. MLRN members are likely to be recruited to serve as advisors, referees, participants, and collaborators in upcoming studies on meditation. The MLRN encompasses a variety of meditation practices, and incorporates both contemplative and scientific approaches. The MLRN includes a low-volume, moderated electronic announcement list. This list maintains a high signal-to-noise ratio by distributing infrequent but important messages to large numbers of recipients. Members of this announcement list receive bibliographic updates on recent publications, announcements of upcoming conferences, calls for papers for special-issue journals and conference symposia, synopses of recent meetings, announcements of relevant email lists, websites, and other resources, and other announcements appropriate for widespread distribution. Sponsors: The Hershey Family Foundation has been patron since 1990. This Institute has received generous financial support from the Fetzer Institute, The Nathan Cummings Foundation, Branco Weiss, Adam Engle, Michael Sautman, Mr. and Mrs. R. Thomas Northcote, Christine Austin, Dennis Perlman, Marilyn and the late Don Gevirtz, Michele Grennon, Klaus Hebben, Joe and Mary Ellyn Sensenbrenner, and Edwin and Adrienne Joseph.buddhism, cognitive neuroscientist, communication, life, meditation, meditator, mind, modern science, multidisciplinary, scientistSCR_001899(MLRN, RRID:SCR_001899)Last checked downnif-0000-10468
The Biomedical Research Foundation - Current ResearchResource, topical portal, portal, data or information resourceTHIS RESOURCE IS NO LONGER IN SERVICE, documented August 23, 2016. This laboratory facilities contain core research space for monoclonal antibody production, oligonucleotide and peptide synthesis, gene cloning, DNA sequencing, high performance liquid chromatography, tissue culture, positron emission tomography, magnetic resonance spectroscopy and electron microscopy.drug, electron microscopy, - flow cytometry, gene, abuse, alcohol, automated cell imaging, cancer, cloning, confocal and digital microscopy, dna, dna gene chip analysis, immunology, inflammation, ischemic disorder, liquid chromatography, magnetic resonance spectroscopy, mass spectrometry, monoclonal antibody production, neuroscience, oligonucleotide, peptide, polymerase chain reaction (pcr), positron emission tomography, sequencing, signal transduction, synthesis, tissue cultureSCR_001564(The Biomedical Research Foundation - Current Research, RRID:SCR_001564)Last checked downnif-0000-10446
Kasetsart University; Bangkok; ThailandResource, degree granting program, training resourcePublic university in the capital of Thailand. Originally created to promote agricultural sciences, it now offers degrees in a range of fields including engineering, social sciences, business administration, and education.public, university, thailand, agriculture, engineering, educationSCR_001659(Kasetsart University; Bangkok; Thailand, RRID:SCR_001659)Last checked downnlx_72794
Online Papers on ConsciousnessResource, topical portal, data or information resource, portal, databaseThis is a directory of 5311 free online papers on consciousness in philosophy and in science, and of related topics in the philosophy of mind. The papers in this directory are drawn from PhilPapers, a database of both online and offline works in philosophy. Sponsors: Sponsored by the Joint Information Systems Committee as part of the Information Environment Programme.consciousness, mind, paper, philosophy, scienceSCR_001826(Online Papers on Consciousness, RRID:SCR_001826)Last checked downnif-0000-10389
Stable Isotope Labeling with Amino Acids in Cell CultureResource, topical portal, portal, data or information resourceStable isotope labeling with amino acids in cell culture (SILAC) is a simple and straightforward approach for in vivo incorporation of a label into proteins for mass spectrometry (MS)-based quantitative proteomics. SILAC relies on metabolic incorporation of a given "light" or "heavy" form of the amino acid into the proteins. The method relies on the incorporation of amino acids with substituted stable isotopic nuclei (e.g. deuterium, 13C, 15N). In an experiment, two cell populations are grown in culture media that are identical except that one of them contains a "light" and the other a "heavy" form of a particular amino acid (e.g. 12C and 13C labeled L-lysine, respectively). When the labeled analog of an amino acid is supplied to cells in culture instead of the natural amino acid, it is incorporated into all newly synthesized proteins. After a number of cell divisions, each instance of this particular amino acid will be replaced by its isotope labeled analog. Since there is hardly any chemical difference between the labeled amino acid and the natural amino acid isotopes, the cells behave exactly like the control cell population grown in the presence of normal amino acid. It is efficient and reproducible as the incorporation of the isotope label is 100%. SILAC Applications: - Differential expression of proteins and identification of disease biomarkers - Cell signaling dynamics - Analysis of yeast pheromone signaling pathway - Identification of methylation sites - Identification of protease substrates - Study of protein complexes/protein interactions - Analysis of signaling pathways and effect of pharmacological inhibitors - Subcellular proteomics Sponsors: Supported in part by an NIH Roadmap grant Technology Center for Networks & Pathways of Lysine Modification.amino acid, analog, biomarker, cell culture, cell division, cell signal, chemical, deuterium, disease, inhibitor, in vivo, isotope, labeling, lysine, mass spectrometry, media, metabolic, methylation site, nucleus, pharmacological, protease, protein, protein complex, protein interaction, proteomics, signaling pathway, subcellular, substrate, yeast pheromoneSCR_001873(Stable Isotope Labeling with Amino Acids in Cell Culture, RRID:SCR_001873)Last checked downnif-0000-10435
Kindai University School of Medicine; Osaka; JapanResource, continuing medical education, degree granting program, training resourceMedical school division of Kindai University with a resident-centered approach to medicine.medical school in japan, resident centered medicineSCR_002258(Kindai University School of Medicine; Osaka; Japan, RRID:SCR_002258)Kindai University; Osaka; Japan Last checked downnlx_149307
Society for Research on Nicotine and TobaccoResource, training resource, journal article, narrative resource, portal, meeting resource, community building portal, postdoctoral program resource, data or information resourceWith over a thousand members, including many of the top experts on nicotine and tobacco from over 20 countries around the world, the Society for Research on Nicotine and Tobacco's mission is to stimulate the generation of new knowledge concerning nicotine in all its manifestations - from molecular to societal. The Society has the following goals: 1. To sponsor scientific meetings and publications fostering the exchange of information on the biological, behavioral, social, and economic effects of nicotine; these activities shall include basic research and research on mechanisms of action and the use of nicotine as a probe for studying nervous systems function as well as applied research on the behavioral and pharmacological aspects of tobacco use, nicotine dependence, the therapeutic uses of nicotine, and related areas. 2. To encourage scientific research on public health efforts for the prevention and treatment of cigarette and tobacco use. 3. To provide the means by which various legislative, governmental, regulatory, and other public agencies and the ethical drug industry can obtain expert advice and consultation on critical issues concerning tobacco use, nicotine dependence, and the therapeutic uses of nicotine. Membership dues will be used to plan an annual meeting, to publish a newsletter, to compile a directory, to conduct advocacy and liaison activities for nicotine research, and to begin work on professional publications such as a journal. Though the Society will meet at least once per year in North America and will be incorporated in the United States, the intent is to be international in scope, with co-sponsorship of meetings in other countries and active recruitment of members outside the United States. By clicking on the various links on the website you can gain access to further information about the society, its publications, activities and membership. In 2004, the Society for Research on Nicotine and Tobacco celebrated the tenth anniversary of its founding. During its first decade, the Society grew from around 100 to over 900 members, sponsored well-attended annual meetings and highly-influential satellite conferences to promote research, provided timely electronic and print services to increase the flow of information, and founded a new peer-reviewed journal (Nicotine and Tobacco Research: The Journal of SRNT) to facilitate communication of scientific advances. The record documents considerable progress in meeting the objective of the Society to stimulate new knowledge about nicotine in all its manifestations. As part of SRNT's Decade One celebration, two projects were developed to commemorate its achievements and help preserve its collective memory. The first is an article by two past presidents, Ovide Pomerleau and John Hughes, entitled With a little help from its friends: A brief history of the Society for Research on Nicotine and Tobacco, published in the Societys journal, Nicotine and Tobacco Research. The second is a series of e-interviews with each of SRNTs first ten presidents. A brief structured interview was designed, and the former presidents were invited to respond in writing to each question in as little or as much detail as desired. An open-ended question was provided at the end to allow for more free-form commentary. The results of this effort can be accessed via the links below.behavioral effects, biological effects, cigarette, newsletter, nicotine, nicotine use disorder, prevention, public health, research, social effects, tobacco, treatmentSCR_002753(Society for Research on Nicotine and Tobacco, RRID:SCR_002753)Last checked downnif-0000-24137
University of Cologne; Cologne; GermanyOrganization, degree granting program, training resourcePublic university in Germany that offers degrees in law, management and business, the arts and humanities, and human sciences.public university, germany, degree programSCR_002903(University of Cologne; Cologne; Germany, RRID:SCR_002903)Last checked downnlx_14953
Functional Genomics Data SocietyResource, narrative resource, topical portal, portal, standard specification, data or information resourceThe Functional Genomics Data Society - FGED Society, founded in 1999 as the MGED Society, advocates for open access to genomic data sets and works towards providing concrete solutions to achieve this. Our goal is to assure that investment in functional genomics data generates the maximum public benefit. Our work on defining minimum information specifications for reporting data in functional genomics papers have already enabled large data sets to be used and reused to their greater potential in biological and medical research. We work with other organizations to develop standards for biological research data quality, annotation and exchange. We facilitate the creation and use of software tools that build on these standards and allow researchers to annotate and share their data easily. We promote scientific discovery that is driven by genome wide and other biological research data integration and meta-analysis.functional genomicsSCR_004358(Functional Genomics Data Society, RRID:SCR_004358)IlluminaLast checked downnlx_37824
Mount Desert Island Biological LaboratoryResource, organization portal, training resource, portal, data or information resourceNon-profit research institution that studies marine and non-marine organisms to learn about the basic biology of life. Our scientists make critical discoveries about how organisms adapt to their environment and how environment, health, and genetics are related. They study a wide range of organisms such as sharks, skates, and sea urchins to learn about development and regeneration. They investigate the root causes of diseases like cystic fibrosis, and they examine the mechanisms that make living creatures age. Research at MDIBL takes place within three centers: the Center for Regenerative Biology and Medicine, the Martha and Wistar Morris Center for Environmental Health Sciences, and the John W. and Jean C. Boylan Center for Cellular and Molecular Physiology. Scientists at each center include both permanent MDIBL faculty and adjunct faculty who come to MDIBL for a few weeks or an entire season, often year after year. Short courses, symposia, and fellowships provide research experience and training to students and scientists at all levels, from high school and college through medical school and senior investigators. Our education programs are always hands-on and engage students in meaningful research. MDIBL is the lead institution for the Maine IDeA Network for Biomedical Researcha research and education network linking MDIBL with The Jackson Laboratory and ten Maine colleges and universities.regenerative medicine, environmental health, physiology, environment, health, genetics, development, regenerationSCR_004873(Mount Desert Island Biological Laboratory, RRID:SCR_004873)Cystic fibrosis, Aging, EtcLast checked downnlx_84848
ADHD-200 SampleResource, disease-related portal, data set, topical portal, portal, data or information resourceA grassroots initiative dedicated to accelerating the scientific community''''s understanding of the neural basis of ADHD through the implementation of open data-sharing and discovery-based science. They believe that a community-wide effort focused on advancing functional and structural imaging examinations of the developing brain will accelerate the rate at which neuroscience can inform clinical practice. The ADHD-200 Global Competition invited participants to develop diagnostic classification tools for ADHD diagnosis based on functional and structural magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) of the brain. Applying their tools, participants provided diagnostic labels for previously unlabeled datasets. The competition assessed diagnostic accuracy of each submission and invited research papers describing novel, neuroscientific ideas related to ADHD diagnosis. Twenty-one international teams, from a mix of disciplines, including statistics, mathematics, and computer science, submitted diagnostic labels, with some trying their hand at imaging analysis and psychiatric diagnosis for the first time. The data for the competition was provided by the ADHD-200 Consortium. Consortium members from institutions around the world provided de-identified, HIPAA compliant imaging datasets from almost 800 children with and without ADHD. A phenotypic file including all of the test set subjects and their diagnostic codes can be downloaded. Winner is presented. The ADHD-200 consortium included: * Brown University, Providence, RI, USA (Brown) * The Kennedy Krieger Institute, Baltimore, MD, USA (KKI) * The Donders Institute, Nijmegen, The Netherlands (NeuroImage) * New York University Medical Center, New York, NY, USA (NYU) * Oregon Health and Science University, Portland, OR, USA (OHSU) * Peking University, Beijing, P.R.China (Peking 1-3) * The University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, PA, USA (Pittsburgh) * Washington University in St. Louis, St. Louis, MO, USA (WashU)mri, fmri, brain, neuroimaging, attention deficit-hyperactivity disorder, anatomical, resting state functional mri, child, adolescent, human, young, early adult human, functional imaging, structural imaging, normal, normal controlSCR_005358(ADHD-200 Sample, RRID:SCR_005358)1000 Functional Connectomes Project Attention deficit-hyperactivity disorderrelated to: Neuro Bureau, listed by: NeuroImaging Tools and Resources Collaboratory (NITRC)Last checked downnlx_144426
NIMH Resources for Research Training and Career DevelopmentResource, topical portal, training resource, portal, data or information resourceA portal to the National Institute of Mental Health''s Research Training, Career Development, and Related Programs. Topics cover Resources for Applicants, Individual Fellowship Programs, Individual Career Development Programs, Institutional Training Programs, Additional Career Development/Training-Related Opportunities, and Training Programs to Increase Workforce Diversity.research, career development, fellowship, training, careerSCR_005624(NIMH Resources for Research Training and Career Development, RRID:SCR_005624)National Institute of Mental Health NIMHLast checked downnlx_146240
Hereditary Disease FoundationResource, disease-related portal, topical portal, training resource, workshop, portal, funding resource, data or information resourceThe Hereditary Disease Foundation (HDF) aims to cure genetic illness by supporting basic biomedical research. The HDF was started by Dr. Milton Wexler in 1968 when his wife was diagnosed with Huntington''s disease (HD). The Foundation uses a variety of strategies - workshops, grants, fellowships, and targeted research contracts - to solve the mysteries of genetic disease and develop new treatments and cures. Huntington''s disease is a fatal, dominantly inherited, genetic, neurological disorder causing involuntary movements, severe emotional disturbance and progressive cognitive loss over ten to twenty years. Each child of an affected parent has a 50% risk of inheriting HD, usually in the third or fourth decade of life, though children as young as two years and adults in their eighties may also develop symptoms. The Hereditary Disease Foundation uses Huntington''s disease as a model for hereditary disease research because it is triggered by a mutation of one single gene. Progress toward treatment or a cure could be instrumental in finding ways to treat other illnesses with more complex genetics, including Parkinson''s, Alzheimer''s, Lou Gehrig''s disease (ALS), depression, schizophrenia, and cancer. The Hereditary Disease Foundation has given over $50 million to support pioneering research in genetics, gene therapy, molecular and cell biology, cell survival and death, animal models, neurophysiology, neuropharmacology and other areas relevant to understanding inherited diseases. * Milton Wexler Workshop Program: A centerpiece of the Foundation is the interdisciplinary Workshop Program which sponsors Workshops held many times during the year. Milton Wexler began the Program to bring scientists together from different academic disciplines to brainstorm - without prepared lectures or slides - and explore new directions for research. They often share unpublished data. * Funding Opportunities ** The Basic Research Grants Program supports projects that contribute to identifying and understanding the fundamental defects in Huntington''s disease and related disorders. ** The John J. Wasmuth Postdoctoral Fellowships are named in honor of the late John Jacob Wasmuth, an essential member of the Huntington''s Disease Collaborative Research Group. Our hope is that those granted fellowships bearing his name will seek John''s level of imagination, rigor, creativity and spirit. ** The Lieberman Award is presented annually to a worthy scientist, thanks to the generosity of Harry Lieberman, a trustee of the Hereditary Disease Foundation. ** The Milton Wexler Postdoctoral Fellowship Award is named after the founder of the Hereditary Disease Foundation. The Hereditary Disease Foundation restricts this annual award to research highly relevant to curing Huntington''s disease. * Giving to the Hereditary Disease Foundation - Donations are accepted by check, credit card, etc.genetics, gene therapy, molecular biology, cell biology, cell survival, cell death, animal model, neurophysiology, neuropharmacology, postdoctoral fellowship, award, grant, genetics, genetic disease, treatment, cure, research, postdoctoral, fellowshipSCR_006088(Hereditary Disease Foundation, RRID:SCR_006088)Inherited disease, Huntington''s diseaseLast checked downnlx_151560
ResearchGate: Research ConferencesResource, portal, data or information resource, community building portal, meeting resource, training resourceListing of scientific conferences from across the globe and provides you with the tools to get the most out of them: post, follow, discuss - all for free.conference, researchSCR_006487(ResearchGate: Research Conferences, RRID:SCR_006487)ResearchGate Last checked downnlx_143850
HDBaseResource, disease-related portal, data set, topical portal, portal, data or information resourceA community website for Huntington''s Disease (HD) research that currently contains Y2H and Mass spectrometry protein-protein interaction data centered around the HD protein (huntingtin) and information on therapeutic studies in mouse. Also available are raw Human and Mouse Affymetrix Microarray data. The protein interaction data is from several sources, including interactions curated from the literature by ISB staff, experimentally determined interactions produced by Bob Hughes and colleagues at Prolexys (currently password protected), and interactions reported in a recent publication by Goehler et al from Eric Wanker''s lab. Content areas that may be covered by the site include the following: * Therapeutic studies in mouse, primarily drug screens. * HD mouse models with a focus on timelines of disease progression. * Antibodies used in HD research. * Microarray gene expression studies. * Genes and proteins relevant to HD research. This includes HD itself, the growing list of proteins thought to interact directly or indirectly with huntingtin (Htt), and other genes and proteins implicated in the disease process. * Molecular pathways thought to be involved in the disease process. * Timelines of disease for Mouse modelsdrug, gene expression, huntingtin, mass spectrometry, microarray, protein interaction, protein-protein interaction, y2h, mouse model, treatment, disease, phenotype, brain, striatum, adipose, muscle, gene, protein, antibody, pathwaySCR_007132(HDBase, RRID:SCR_007132)Institute for Systems Biology; Washington; USA Huntington''s disease, ControlHereditary Disease Foundationuses: CytoscapeLast checked downnif-0000-00153
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