Comparative Plant Genomics Resources at Plant GDB

Description:

Article on comparative plant genomics resources at plant GDB.

Creator(s):
Creation Date: October 2005
Partner(s):
UNT College of Arts and Sciences
Collection(s):
UNT Scholarly Works
Usage:
Total Uses: 229
Past 30 days: 2
Yesterday: 0
Creator (Author):
Dong, Qunfeng

University of North Texas; Iowa State University

Creator (Author):
Lawrence, Carolyn J.

Iowa State University

Creator (Author):
Schlueter, Shannon D.

Iowa State University

Creator (Author):
Wilkerson, Matthew D.

Iowa State University

Creator (Author):
Kurtz, Stefan

Universität Hamburg

Creator (Author):
Brendel, Volker

Iowa State University

Creator (Author):
Lushbough, Carol

University of South Dakota

Publisher Info:
Place of Publication: [Rockville, Maryland]
Date(s):
  • Creation: October 2005
Description:

Article on comparative plant genomics resources at plant GDB.

Degree:
Department: Biological Sciences
Note:

Copyright © 2005 American Society of Plant Biologists. The following article appeared in Plant Physiology, v. 139, pp. 610-618, www.plantphysiol.org/cgi/doi/10.1104/pp.104.059212

Note:

Abstract: PlantGDB is a database of plant molecular sequences. Expressed sequence tag (EST) sequences are assembled into contigs that represent tentative unique genes. EST contigs are functionally annotated with information derived from known protein sequences that are highly similar to the putative translation products. Tentative Gene Ontology terms are assigned to match those of the similar sequences identified. Genome survey sequences are assembled similarly. The resulting genome survey sequence contigs are matched to ESTs and conserved protein homologs to identify putative full-length open reading frame-containing genes, which are subsequently provisionally classified according to established gene family designations. For Arabidopsis (Arabidopsis thaliana) and rice (Oryza sativa), the exon-intron boundaries for gene structures are annotated by spliced alignment of ESTs and full-length cDNAs to their respective complete genome sequences. Unique genome browsers have been developed to present all available EST and cDNA evidence for current transcript models. In addition, a number of bioinformatic tools have been integrated at PlantGDB that enable researchers to carry out sequence analyses on-site using both their own data and data residing within the database.

Physical Description:

9 p.

Language(s):
Subject(s):
Keyword(s): plant molecular sequences | expressed sequence tags | genes
Source: Plant Physiology, 2005, Rockville: American Society of Plant Biologists, pp. 610-618
Partner:
UNT College of Arts and Sciences
Collection:
UNT Scholarly Works
Identifier:
  • DOI: 10.1104/pp.104.059212 |
  • ARK: ark:/67531/metadc78294
Resource Type: Article
Format: Text
Rights:
Access: Public
Citation:
Publication Title: Plant Physiology
Volume: 139
Issue: 2
Page Start: 610
Page End: 618
Peer Reviewed: Yes