Learn more about MINT from our blog http://blog.openhelix.eu/?p=4778 . In this tip of the week we explore the basic search and visualization features of the MINT resource for protein-protein interactions.
For more information, few the blog post at: http://blog.openhelix.eu/?p=4763 . This tip is the continuation of a genome variation tour. We will look at finding SNPs in LD with our SNP of interest using GVS
More information can be found here: http://blog.openhelix.eu/?p=4602 . This week's tip in 2nd part in a 5 part series of tips following one variation in an individual's genome across several databases and resources to find out what information we gather about the clinical association of that variation. This wee we look at dbSNP, VarView and OMIM.
For more information about this resource, see our blog post at http://blog.openhelix.eu/?p=4520. The Cancer Genome Workbench gathers cancer information from a wide variety of projects and presents the cumulative data as high-level summary visualizations. With just a bit of acclimation, researchers can utilize this resource to further their understanding of cancer genomics.
You can read more at http://blog.openhelix.eu/?p=4455 . The first in a multi-part tour of the many resources available to the researcher or clinician looking into the data on genomic variation. Today's tip looks at UCSC Genome Browser and dbSNP.
A quick introduction to WAVe (Web Analysis of the Variome), a great tool that pulls in a wealth of information about human gene variation. For a more high-resolution version of this tip and more information about the resource, visit the OpenHelix blog.
Dr. Michael Olivier, Director of the Wisconsin Center of Excellence in Genomics Science, and Professor of Physiology at the Medical College of Wisconsin describes this NIH-funded center and its research focus on developing new technology in mass spectrometry and proteomics.