Demo: Old genome coordinates to new

submitted by: gspudich
Genome sequences are updated with time. Your data might be on an older version of the genome, for example the human genome assembly NCBI36 (also known as hg18 by UCSC). In 2009, this assembly was updated to GRCh37 (named hg19 by UCSC). You can use the Ensembl archive site to view the older genome: http://may2009.archive.ensembl.org . To convert your coordinates to the newest genome sequence, use the Ensembl assembly converter (demonstrated in this video.)

Demo: Structural variation for a region

submitted by: gspudich

Large structural variations like CNVs (copy number variation) are explored for a region of the human genome. We use the Ensembl genome browser at www.ensembl.org

Tom Juenger at the 2011 DOE JGI User Meeting

submitted by: JGI

Tom Juenger of the University of Texas at Austin on "The Physiological Changes of Panicum: Exploring Switchgrass Responses to Climate Change" at the 6th annual Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting on March 24, 2011.

Adventures in the Cancer Genome Part 4

submitted by: TheGenomeInstitute

The Genome Institute's Director, Dr. Richard K. Wilson, discusses recent advances in the analysis of cancer genomes.

Adventures in the Cancer Genome Part 3

submitted by: TheGenomeInstitute

The Genome Institute's Director, Dr. Richard K. Wilson, discusses recent advances in the analysis of cancer genomes.

Adventures in the Cancer Genome Part 2

submitted by: TheGenomeInstitute

The Genome Institute's Director, Dr. Richard K. Wilson, discusses recent advances in the analysis of cancer genomes.

Adventures in the Cancer Genome Part 1

submitted by: TheGenomeInstitute

The Genome Institute's Director, Dr. Richard K. Wilson, discusses recent advances in the analysis of cancer genomes.

Souder Trust in Science SLA 2011

submitted by: jcbradley

Lawrence Souder from Drexel University presented on June 14, 2011 at a panel on "International Year of Chemistry: Perils and Promises of Modern Communication in the Sciences" at the Special Libraries Association meeting. His talk covered Trust in Science and Science by Blogging, using as an example the NASA press release on arsenic in bacteria and subsequent controversy taking place in the blogosphere.

Stephan Schuster at the 2011 DOE JGI User Meeting

submitted by: JGI

Stephan Schuster of Penn State University on "Genomics of Extinct and Endangered Species" at the 6th annual Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting on March 23, 2011.

Single Molecule Experiments, part 2; Computational Studies of Biological Molecules, part 1

submitted by: icamvid

Presented at the I2CAM/FAPERJ Spring School, 2008 in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
Tackjip Ha (0:00)
Clements (25:30)