Re: Genomes Mathematica knows about and how to use them?
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- Subject: [mg120540] Re: Genomes Mathematica knows about and how to use them?
- From: Zach Bjornson <zachb at wolfram.com>
- Date: Thu, 28 Jul 2011 07:53:58 -0400 (EDT)
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The GenomeData function in Mathematica only has the human genome. However, there are a number of other genomes available via the WolframAlpha interface present in Mathematica 8. At the end of this blog post, there are some examples -- rat, zebra fish, mouse, drosophila, ... http://blog.wolframalpha.com/2010/03/10/did-you-know-that-wolframalpha-knows-your-dna/ Best, Zach W|A Computational Biology On 7/27/2011 3:13 AM, Ted Ersek wrote: > I know someone who is a researcher in biochemistry and I wanted to show them > how Mathematica could be useful in their research. I read somewhere that > besides the human genome, Mathematica has the genome of a certain species > of mouse and fruit fly in its curated data. Then I figured Mathematica > might also have the genomes of the bacteria they research in its curated > data. > > > > How does one find out what genomes are included in curated data that comes > with Mathematica? Once you know a certain genome besides the human genome > is available, how do you access it? > > > > If one is going to Import a genome from a source independent of Wolfram > Research, what are likely file formats one would Import? > > > > Thanks, > > Ted Ersek