TITLE

SNUGB: a versatile genome browser supporting comparative and functional fungal genomics

PUB. DATE
January 2008
SOURCE
BMC Genomics;2008, Vol. 9, p586
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
No abstract available.
ACCESSION #
42005362

 

Related Articles

  • The HuRef Browser: a web resource for individual human genomics. Axelrod, Nelson; Lin, Yuan; Ng, Pauline C.; Stockwell, Timothy B.; Crabtree, Jonathan; Huang, Jiaqi; Kirkness, Ewen; Strausberg, Robert L.; Frazier, Marvin E.; Venter, J. Craig; Kravitz, Saul; Levy, Samuel // Nucleic Acids Research;2008, Vol. 37 Issue suppl_1, pD1018 

    The HuRef Genome Browser is a web application for the navigation and analysis of the previously published genome of a human individual, termed HuRef. The browser provides a comparative view between the NCBI human reference sequence and the HuRef assembly, and it enables the navigation of the...

  • Genomes as geography: using GIS technology to build interactive genome feature maps. Dolan, Mary E; Holden, Constance C; Beard, M Kate; Bult, Carol J // BMC Bioinformatics;2006, Vol. 7, p416 

    Background: Many commonly used genome browsers display sequence annotations and related attributes as horizontal data tracks that can be toggled on and off according to user preferences. Most genome browsers use only simple keyword searches and limit the display of detailed annotations to one...

  • Comparative genomic tools and databases: providing insights into human genome. Pennacchio, Len A.; Rubin, Edward M. // Journal of Clinical Investigation;4/15/2003, Vol. 111 Issue 8, p1099 

    Discusses the application and use of comparative genomic tools and databases in medicine. Information on genomic visualization tools; Types of genome browsers; Custom comparison to whole genomes; Insights from genomic-sequence comparisons of human and mice.

  • The UCSC Cancer Genomics Browser. Jingchun Zhu; Sanborn, J. Zachary; Benz, Stephen; Szeto, Christopher; Fan Hsu; Kuhn, Robert M.; Karolchik, Donna; Archie, John; Lenburg, Marc E.; Esserman, Laura J.; Kent, W. James; Haussler, David; Ting Wang // Nature Methods;Apr2009, Vol. 6 Issue 4, p239 

    A letter to the editor is presented that discusses the development of the Cancer Genomics Browser by the University of California in Santa Cruz in an effort to facilitate an integrative, interactive and versatile display, and comprehensive analysis of cancer genomic and clinical data.

  • CompaGB: An open framework for genome browsers comparison. Lacroix, Thomas; Loux, Valentin; Gendrault, Annie; Gibrat, Jean-François; Chiapello, Hélène // BMC Research Notes;2011, Vol. 4 Issue 1, p133 

    Background: Tools to visualize and explore genomes hold a central place in genomics and the diversity of genome browsers has increased dramatically over the last few years. It often turns out to be a daunting task to compare and choose a well-adapted genome browser, as multidisciplinary...

  • The Alternaria genomes database: a comprehensive resource for a fungal genus comprised of saprophytes, plant pathogens, and allergenic species. Ha X. Dang; Pryor, Barry; Peever, Tobin; Lawrence, Christopher B. // BMC Genomics;2015, Vol. 16 Issue 1, p1 

    Background: Alternaria is considered one of the most common saprophytic fungal genera on the planet. It is comprised of many species that exhibit a necrotrophic phytopathogenic lifestyle. Several species are clinically associated with allergic respiratory disorders although rarely found to cause...

  • rtracklayer: an R package for interfacing with genome browsers. Michael Lawrence; Robert Gentleman; Vincent Carey // Bioinformatics;Jul2009, Vol. 25 Issue 14, p1841 

    Summary: The rtracklayer package supports the integration of existing genome browsers with experimental data analyses performed in R. The user may (i) transfer annotation tracks to and from a genome browser and (ii) create and manipulate browser views to focus on a particular set of annotations...

  • Comparison of human (and other) genome browsers. Furey, Terrence S. // Human Genomics;Jan2006, Vol. 2 Issue 4, p266 

    The sequence of the human genome provides a scaffold on which numerous annotations, such the locations of genes, can be laid. Genome browsers have been created to allow the simultaneous display of multiple annotations within a graphical interface. In addition, they provide the ability to search...

  • The UCSC Genome Browser Database: update 2006. Hinrichs, A. S.; Karolchik, D.; Baertsch, R.; Barber, G. P.; Bejerano, G.; Clawson, H.; Diekhans, M.; Furey, T. S.; Harte, R. A.; Hsu, F.; Hillman-Jackson, J.; Kuhn, R. M.; Pedersen, J. S.; Pohl, A.; Raney, B. J.; Rosenbloom, K. R.; Siepel, A.; Smith, K. E.; Sugnet, C. W.; Sultan-Qurraie, A. // Nucleic Acids Research;Jan2006, Vol. 34 Issue suppl 1, pd590 

    The University of California Santa Cruz Genome Browser Database (GBD) contains sequence and annotation data for the genomes of about a dozen vertebrate species and several major model organisms. Genome annotations typically include assembly data, sequence composition, genes and gene predictions,...

  • UCSC: Genome Browser for genomic sequences. Mansour, Ahmed // Journal of Cell & Molecular Biology;Jun2010, Vol. 7/8 Issue 2/1, p75 

    The article reviews the Genome Browser software for genomic sequences from the UCSC Genome Bioinformatics Group.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics