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WikiGenes - Collaborative Publishing

WikiGenes - Collaborative Publishing
Related:  molecular biology

Genome Browser Welcome | Cell Signaling Technology BioSharing BioMed Central | The Open Access Publisher Interpretome Load your genome file (upper-right corner) and choose some of the analyses above. Currently, only raw data files from 23andme and Lumigenix (unzipped) are supported. Sample genotype files (and a description of the individuals) can be found here. A detailed description of the website design and some of the modules can be found in our PSB paper as well as in blog posts here and here. Interpretome is intended for educational and research purposes only. No information should be considered diagnostic and as with any genetic testing service, the interpretation is not regulated by the FDA. How are my data kept private? Your genome will not be sent to any server, it remains on your computer. Your browser is NOT compatible with the Interpretome! Compatibility This website requires an HTML5 compatible browser, including current versions of: Google Chrome (≥ 6.0), the preferred browser Mozilla Firefox (≥ 4.0) Safari (≥ 6.0) RockMelt Citation Happy Exploring! -The interpreteam (About us)

Genomes Pages The first completed genomes from viruses, phages and organelles were deposited into the EMBL Database in the early 1980's. Since then, molecular biology's shift to obtain the complete sequences of as many genomes as possible combined with major developments in sequencing technology resulted in hundreds of complete genome sequences being added to the database, including Archaea, Bacteria and Eukaryota. These web pages give access to a large number of complete genomes, help is available to describe the layout. Whole Genome Shotgun Sequences (WGS) Methods using whole genome shotgun data are used to gain a large amount of genome coverage for an organism. More information about WGS projects...

This Week in Virology — A netcast about viruses – the kind that make you sick IMP Bioinformatics Group The IMP-IMBA Bioinformatics group was established in August 2007 in recognition of the growing importance of computational biology in biomedical research. We offer inter-disciplinary expertise in biocomputing and information technology. Special thanks to the for their cooperation. Sequence Analysis A major aspect of our work is the functional and structural characterization of biological sequences in close cooperation with experimental partners. Due to the multitude of similar and complementary tools available for protein sequence analysis, it can be valuable to consider the predictions from many tools at once. Using meta-analysis of different prediction results one can typically derive far reaching conclusions that can not be obtained using one automatic procedures alone. Large Scale Data Sets Functional information on sequences are often stored in many individual databases.

BioQUEST Curriculum Consortium | Biology Curriculum Development | Curriculum Resources DÍA DEL ORGULLO FRIKI: PIKACHURINA Y EL GEN POKÉMON. Hoy 25 de Mayo se celebra el Día del orgullo friki y como en La Ciencia de la Vida estamos orgulloso de ser frikis de la Biología, lo celebraremos recordando un frikada biológica, como es la de poner nombres raros a proteínas o genes. Ya vimos un ejemplo con el gen y la proteína Sonic Hedgehog y ahora hablaremos de una proteína de la matriz extracelular de la retina, en el ojo, con nombre de Pokémon: la pikachurina. Pikachurina. Según la Wikipedia, la pikachurina es una proteína que juega un papel importante en la eficiente transmisión de información visual de los ojos al cerebro. El nombre lo recibió debido a la comparación entre la velocidad de la transmisión y los ágiles y rápidos movimientos de Pikachu, fue un homenaje (bastante friki) por parte de sus descubridores, un equipo de biólogos de la universidad de Osaka en Japón, los cuales esperan que podrá servir para avanzar en la investigación de los tratamientos para la renitis pigmentosa. -------------- Más información:

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