Analysis of the data generated by genome sequencing, proteomics, and array-based technologies is critically important. Genome analysis answers questions about the function and expression of genes.
Edited by: Bryony C. Bonning
Essential reading for students and scholars of insect virology and immunology and a valuable resource for users of baculovirus-derived tools.
Genome AnalysisSequencing the genome of an organism is only the beginning. Genome analysis is then employed to answer questions about each gene and gene product such as: What is its function? What are the consequences of mutations in the gene? How is it expressed both temporally and spatially throughout the life cycle of the organism? What similar genes exist in other organisms? What literature describes the gene? What genes are involved disease? Model organism databases (MODs) are used to organise this information.
These databases involve many curators who add biological knowledge to the genome sequence, developers who build the hardware and software to hold, query and display this information.
- Epigenetics: Current Research and Emerging Trends
- Next-generation Sequencing: Current Technologies and Applications
- Genome Analysis: Current Procedures and Applications
See also: Current molecular-biology books
- SUMOylation and Ubiquitination
- Avian Virology
- Insect Molecular Virology
- Methylotrophs and Methylotroph Communities
- Microbial Ecology
- Porcine Viruses
- Lactobacillus Genomics and Metabolic Engineering
- Viruses of Microorganisms
- Protozoan Parasitism
- Genes, Genetics and Transgenics for Virus Resistance in Plants
- Plant-Microbe Interactions in the Rhizosphere
- DNA Tumour Viruses
- Pathogenic Escherichia coli
- Postgraduate Handbook
- Molecular Biology of Kinetoplastid Parasites
- Bacterial Evasion of the Host Immune System
- Illustrated Dictionary of Parasitology in the Post-Genomic Era
- Next-generation Sequencing and Bioinformatics for Plant Science
- Brewing Microbiology
- The CRISPR/Cas System
- Foot-and-Mouth Disease Virus
- Microbial Biodegradation