Encyclopedia of Genetics, Genomics, Proteomics and Bioinformatics

Encyclopedia of Genetics, Genomics, Proteomics and Bioinformatics

Online ISBN: 9780470011539

DOI: 10.1002/047001153X

Browse by Topic

  1. Bacteria and other Pathogens
  2. Basic Techniques and Approaches
  3. Comparative Analysis and Phylogeny
  4. Complex Traits and Diseases
  5. Computational Methods for High-throughput Genetic Analysis: Expression Profiling
  6. Core Methodologies
  7. Cytogenetics
  8. Epigenetics
  9. EST's: Cancer Genes and the Anatomy Project
  10. Expression Profiling
  11. Expression Proteomics
  12. Functional Proteomics
  13. Gene Finding and Gene Structure
  14. Gene Mapping
  15. Gene Therapy
  16. Genetic Medicine and Clinical Genetics
  17. Genetic Variation and Evolution
  18. Genome Assembly and Sequencing
  19. Genome Sequencing
  20. Introductory Review
  21. Mapping
  22. Mapping of Biochemical Networks
  23. Methods for Structure Analysis and Prediction
  24. Model Organisms: Functional and Comparative Genomics
  25. Modern Programming Paradigms in Biology
  26. Protein Function and Annotation
  27. Proteome Diversity
  28. Proteome Families
  29. Short Specialist Review
    1. 2D DIGE
    2. A comparison of existing tools for ontological analysis of gene expression data
    3. Acedb genome database
    4. Adeno-associated viral vectors: depend(o)ble stability
    5. Adenovirus vectors
    6. Algorithmic improvements in gene mapping
    7. Allergy and asthma
    8. Alternative splicing in humans
    9. Alternative splicing: conservation and function
    10. Analyzing proteomic, genomic and transcriptomic elemental compositions to uncover the intimate evolution of biopolymers
    11. Applications of RNA minimum free energy computations
    12. Artificial self-assembling systems for gene therapy
    13. Automatic concept identification in biomedical literature
    14. Avoiding stratification in association studies
    15. Bacterial genome organization: comparative expression profiling, operons, regulons, and beyond
    16. Bioinformatics pathway representations, databases, and algorithms
    17. CASP
    18. CGH data analysis
    19. Changing paradigms of genetic counseling
    20. Chlamydiae
    21. Choices in gene mapping: populations and family structures
    22. Chromosome phylogeny
    23. COGs: an evolutionary classification of genes and proteins from sequenced genomes
    24. Comparative analysis for mapping and sequence assembly
    25. Comparative genomics of the ɛ-proteobacterial human pathogens Helicobacter pylori and Campylobacter jejuni
    26. Comparative sequencing of vertebrate genomes
    27. Comparisons with primate genomes
    28. Complexity of cancer as a genetic disease
    29. Computational methods for the prediction of protein interaction partners
    30. Connecting genes by comparative genomics
    31. Creating LD maps of the genome
    32. Cytogenetics of infertility
    33. Data standardization and the HUPO proteomics standards initiative
    34. Design of KEGG and GO
    35. Detecting protein posttranslational modifications using small molecule probes and multiwavelength imaging devices
    36. Digital karyotyping: a powerful tool for cancer gene discovery
    37. Disease gene candidacy and ESTs
    38. DNA methylation in epigenetics, development, and imprinting
    39. DNA/protein modeling
    40. EGFR network
    41. Elucidating protein dynamics and function using fluorescence correlation spectroscopy (FCS)
    42. Endogenous retroviruses
    43. Energy transfer–based approaches to study G protein–coupled receptor dimerization and activation
    44. Environmental shotgun sequencing
    45. Epigenetic inheritance and RNAi at the centromere and heterochromatin
    46. Epigenetic reprogramming in germ cells and preimplantation embryos
    47. Epigenetics and imprint resetting in cloned animals
    48. Equivalog protein families in the TIGRFAMs database
    49. Errors in sequence assembly and corrections
    50. Ethical and legal issues in medical genetics
    51. Eukaryotic regulatory sequences
    52. Evolution of genomic imprinting in mammals
    53. Evolutionary modeling in haplotype analysis
    54. Exonic splicing enhancers and exonic splicing silencers
    55. Extracting networks from expression data
    56. Finding and using haplotype blocks in candidate gene association studies
    57. Functional annotation of the mouse genome: the challenge of phenotyping
    58. Functional classification of proteins based on protein interaction data
    59. Functional genomics in Saccharomyces cerevisiae
    60. Functional prediction through phylogenetic inference and structural classification of proteins
    61. Functionally and structurally relevant residues in PROSITE motif descriptors
    62. Gene finding using multiple related species: a classification approach
    63. Gene structure prediction in plant genomes
    64. Gene transfer vectors as medicinal products: risks and benefits
    65. Genetic signatures of natural selection
    66. Genetics of cognitive disorders
    67. Genome-wide analysis of group A Streptococcus
    68. Genomic analysis of host pathogen interactions
    69. Genomics of Rickettsia
    70. Genotyping technology: the present and the future
    71. Gibbs sampling and bioinformatics
    72. Glycosylation in bacteria: that, what, how, why, now what?
    73. High content screening
    74. Hitchhiking mapping
    75. Sex-specific maps and consequences for linkage mapping
    76. Human microRNAs
    77. Human signaling pathways analyzed by protein interaction mapping
    78. Hybrid MS
    79. Hypertension genetics: under pressure
    80. Image analysis
    81. Imaging protein function using fluorescence lifetime imaging microscopy (FLIM)
    82. Immunity and tolerance induction in gene therapy
    83. Impact of linkage disequilibrium on multipoint linkage analysis
    84. Imprinted QTL in farm animals: a fortuity or a common phenomenon?
    85. Imprinting and behavior
    86. Inflammation and inflammatory bowel disease
    87. Information content in gene mapping
    88. Initiation of X-chromosome inactivation
    89. InterPro
    90. Investigating protein–protein interactions in multisubunit proteins: the case of eukaryotic RNA polymerases
    91. Kinetoplastid genomics
    92. Large complexes and molecular machines by electron microscopy
    93. Large complexes by X-ray methods
    94. Large-scale protein annotation
    95. Large-scale, classification-driven, rule-based functional annotation of proteins
    96. Linkage disequilibrium and whole-genome association studies
    97. Listeriae
    98. Low-level analysis of oligonucleotide expression arrays
    99. MAGE-OM: An object model for the communication of microarray data
    100. Mapping by admixture linkage disequilibrium (MALD)
    101. Mapping mutations on phylogenies
    102. Measuring evolutionary constraints as protein properties reflecting underlying mechanisms
    103. Mechanisms of epigenetic loss of chromosomes in insects
    104. Membrane-anchored protein complexes
    105. Merging and comparing ontologies
    106. Methods for detecting horizontal transfer of genes
    107. Microarray comparative genome hybridization
    108. Microbial sequence assembly
    109. Microdeletions
    110. Microelectrophoresis devices for DNA sequencing
    111. Modeling membrane protein structures
    112. Modeling protein evolution
    113. Modeling tertiary structure of RNA
    114. Molecular dysmorphology
    115. Molecular simulations in structure prediction
    116. Mosaicism
    117. Multidimensional liquid chromatography tandem mass spectrometry for biological discovery
    118. Nano-MALDI and Nano-ESI MS
    119. New approaches to bridging the timescale gap in the computer simulation of biomolecular processes
    120. Nondisjunction
    121. O-glycan processing
    122. O-linked N-acetylglucosamine (O-GlcNAc)
    123. O-Mannosylation
    124. Ontologies for three-dimensional molecular structure
    125. Operon finding in bacteria
    126. Overlapping genes in the human genome
    127. PANTHER: Protein families and subfamilies modeled on the divergence of function
    128. Perl in bioinformatics
    129. Pfam: the protein families database
    130. Photobleaching (FRAP/FLIP) and dynamic imaging
    131. Phylogenetic analysis of BLAST results
    132. Phylogenomic approaches to bacterial phylogeny
    133. Phylogenomics for studies of microbial evolution
    134. Pilot gene discovery in plasmodial pathogens
    135. Polymorphic inversions, deletions, and duplications in gene mapping
    136. Posttranslational cleavage of cell-surface receptors
    137. Posttranslational modifications to plants – glycosylation
    138. Preimplantation genetic diagnosis for chromosome abnormalities
    139. Probing protein function in cells using CALI
    140. Promoter prediction
    141. Protein fingerprinting
    142. Protein interaction databases
    143. Protein microarrays as an emerging tool for proteomics
    144. Protein repeats
    145. Protein structure comparison
    146. Proteomics data representation and management
    147. Pseudogenes
    148. Quadrupole ion traps and a new era of evolution
    149. Quadrupole mass analyzers: theoretical and practical considerations
    150. Quantum dots for multiparameter measurements
    151. Rapidly evolving imprinted loci
    152. Real-time DNA sequencing
    153. Real-time measurements of protein dynamics
    154. Restriction fragment fingerprinting software
    155. Retro/lentiviral vectors
    156. S-nitrosylation and thiolation
    157. Secondary structure prediction
    158. Sequence complexity of proteins and its significance in annotation
    159. Seven years of yeast microarray analysis
    160. Simulation of biochemical networks
    161. Single molecule array-based sequencing
    162. Spirochete genomes
    163. Spreading of X-chromosome inactivation
    164. Statistical signals
    165. Studies of human genetic history using mtDNA variation
    166. Studies of human genetic history using the Y chromosome
    167. Synteny mapping
    168. The C. elegans genome
    169. The CATH domain structure database
    170. The chimpanzee genome
    171. The distribution of genes in human genome
    172. The Drosophila genome(s)
    173. The Fugu and Zebrafish genomes
    174. The genetic structure of human pathogens
    175. The Happy mapping approach
    176. The importance of protein structural dynamics and the contribution of NMR spectroscopy
    177. The MATLAB bioinformatics toolbox
    178. The mitochondrial genome
    179. The mouse genome sequence
    180. The neisserial genomes: what they reveal about the diversity and behavior of these species
    181. The PIR SuperFamily (PIRSF) classification system
    182. The PRINTS protein fingerprint database: functional and evolutionary applications
    183. The Protein Data Bank (PDB) and the Worldwide PDB http://www.wwpdb.org
    184. The role of gene regulation in evolution
    185. The role of nonsense-mediated decay in physiological and pathological processes
    186. The staphylococci
    187. Threading for protein-fold recognition
    188. Time-of-flight mass spectrometry
    189. Tissue microarrays
    190. Topology of protein interaction networks and cell physiology
    191. Transcriptional promoters
    192. Treatment of monogenic disorders
    193. Uniparental disomy
    194. Using ESTs for genome annotation – predicting the transcriptome
    195. Using the Python programming language for bioinformatics
    196. Variable expressivity and epigenetics
    197. Yersinia
  30. SNPs/Haplotypes
  31. Specialist Review
  32. Structural Proteomics
  33. Structuring and Integrating Data
  34. Systems Biology
  35. The Human Genome

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