Difference between revisions of "Xenopus Genome Project"

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(Assembled transcripts from wild-type X. laevis RNA-seq data (632,791))
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= Assembled transcripts from wild-type <i>S. tropicalis</i> RNA-seq data (96,654) =
 
= Assembled transcripts from wild-type <i>S. tropicalis</i> RNA-seq data (96,654) =
 
== Tan201204_XENTR (96,654) ==
 
== Tan201204_XENTR (96,654) ==
Courtesy of [mailto:menghow at stanford dot edu Meng How Tan] (Stanford University, USA)
+
Courtesy of Meng How Tan (menghow at stanford dot edu), Stanford University, USA
 
It is published in Genome Research [http://genome.cshlp.org/content/early/2012/09/07/gr.141424.112.abstract Early Access]
 
It is published in Genome Research [http://genome.cshlp.org/content/early/2012/09/07/gr.141424.112.abstract Early Access]
  

Revision as of 11:31, 21 September 2012

Xenopus-PV.jpg

Xenopus laevis is an essential model organism in several areas of biology. In addition to the key attributes of these embryos for in vivo imaging, cell-free extracts from Xenopus provide among the most powerful in vitro systems for studies of cell and molecular biology. A complete sequence of the X. laevis genome is an essential resource for accurate identification of peptides for mass-spec analyses, for cloning of an ORFeome, for identifying evolutionarily conserved regulatory regions, and for design of morpholino-oligonucleotides for gene knockdowns.

The Wallingford and Marcotte labs have obtained funding from the Texas Institute for Drug and Diagnostic Development (TI3D), in coordination with projects funded by the National Institutes of Health, to begin sequencing of the X. laevis genome. We are primarily working with Scott Hunicke-Smith at the University of Texas Genome Sequencing and Analysis facility, with funding sufficient for ~20x coverage of the X. laevis genome using ABI SOLiD next-generation sequencing.

Disclaimer

  • Data users may freely download and analyze data. They may use data in publications focused around individual genes.
  • Data users may use data to analyze their own data, i.e. reference database for MS/MS proteomics data, and/or RNA-seq data.
  • The publication and presentation of global analysis of data with these sequences are not allowed until 'data owner' published the paper. As soon as the paper is accepted, we will post that info on this website.

If you have any question about this data in general, please contact to Taejoon Kwon.

Contents

Assembled transcripts from J-strain X. laevis RNA-seq data (190,591)

You can see more detailed info at Taira201203_XENLA

J-strain stage data (78,546)

Courtesy of at biol dot s dot u-tokyo dot ac dot jp Masanori Taira(University of Tokyo, Japan)

J-strain tissue data (112,045)

Courtesy of at biol dot s dot u-tokyo dot ac dot jp Masanori Taira(University of Tokyo, Japan)

Assembled transcripts from wild-type X. laevis RNA-seq data (632,791)

Amin201106_XENLA (53,369)

Courtesy of Nirav Amin (nmamin at email dot unc dot edu), Frank Conlon (frank_conlon at med dot unc dot edu), University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, USA Only control samples are used for this assembly.

Park201106_XENLA (76,455)

Courtesy of Tae Joo Park (tjpark01 at gmail dot com), UNIST, Republic of Korea

Kwon201107_XENLA (57,315)

Courtesy of dot marcotte at gmail dot com Edward Marcotte,dot kwon at marcottelab dot org Taejoon Kwon, at utexas dot edu Meii Chung, at mail dot utexas dot edu John Wallingford (University of Texas at Austin, USA)

Chung201110_XENLA (48,184)

Courtesy of at utexas dot edu Meii Chung, at mail dot utexas dot edu John Wallingford (University of Texas at Austin, USA)

Quigley201112_XENLA (57,315)

Courtesy of at salk dot edu Ian Quigley, at salk dot edu Chris Kintner (Salk Institute, USA)

Jarikji201201_XENLA (124,086)

Courtesy of at mbl dot edu Marko Horb (Marine Biological Laboratory, USA)

TeperekTkacz201202_XENLA (66,806)

Courtesy of [mailto: mt446 at cam dot ac dot uk Marta Teperek-Tkacz] (University of Cambridge/Gurdon Institute, UK)

Ismailoglu201203_XENLA (40,339)

Courtesy of at rockefeller dot edu Ismail Ismailoglu, at mail dot rockefeller dot edu Ali Brivanlou (Rockefeller University, USA)

Veenstra201204_XENLA (22,399)

Courtesy of Gert J Veenstra (Radboud University Nijmegen, The Netherlands)

Audic201207_XENLA (6,830)

Courtesy of dot audic at univ-rennes1 dot fr Yann Audic (Université de RENNES I)

Quigley201207_XENLA (77,916)

Courtesy of at salk dot edu Ian Quigley, at salk dot edu Chris Kintner (Salk Institute, USA)

Assembled transcripts from wild-type S. tropicalis RNA-seq data (96,654)

Tan201204_XENTR (96,654)

Courtesy of Meng How Tan (menghow at stanford dot edu), Stanford University, USA It is published in Genome Research Early Access

CHORI-219 BAC sequencing

We have started the first runs by sequencing 96 BACs from the CHORI-219 library (vector: pBACGK1.1) at ~100X coverage. The selected BACs include ~70 genes of interest (Shroom3, Wnt5a, Glypican-4, Noggin, Gremlin, Pax6, Formin, etc., as initially identified by the group of Jan-Fang Cheng via probing the CHORI-219 library), as well as 10 BACs that have already been sequenced by the DOE Joint Genome Institute/HudsonAlpha Genome Sequencing Center to serve as positive controls for the sequencing and assembly pipeline.

See /XENLA_SA09023 for more details. Three mate paired libraries were sequenced:

  • X_laevis_WG - the X. laevis whole genome library, 5kb insert size - about 4.4GB raw data, 0.4GB high quality data
  • X_laevis_2kb - The set of 96 BACs, with 2kb insert size - about 3.6GB raw data, 0.3GB high quality data
  • X_laevis_5kb - The set of 96 BACs, with 5kb insert size - about 2.8GB raw data, 0.2GB high quality data

This (very roughly) corresponds to >600X coverage by raw data, ~50X coverage by high quality data, of the BAC set.

  • Given that we currently see better mapping of the shotgun SA09023 reads to X. tropicalis than to X. laevis (both to BACs and mRNAs), we're confirming the sample identity before continuing with whole genome sequencing. See the 'sanity check' /Species_Identification for details.

J-strain whole genome sequencing

In addition, we are generating several mate pair libraries of different sizes from genomic DNA prepared by Mustafa Khokha from J strain frogs obtained from Jacques Robert, sequencing each to multiple-fold coverage of the genome.

The primary data from this project will be made available as soon as possible for use by the community. We plan to periodically post reports on our progress below.

See also

References

Protocol