Dataset

Campylobacter showae UNSWCD Genome

University of New South Wales
National Center for Biotechnology Information (Owned by)
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ctx_ver=Z39.88-2004&rft_val_fmt=info%3Aofi%2Ffmt%3Akev%3Amtx%3Adc&rfr_id=info%3Asid%2FANDS&rft_id=http://nexus.systemsbiology.org.au/experiments/4/input_collections/9&rft.title=Campylobacter showae UNSWCD Genome&rft.identifier=http://nexus.systemsbiology.org.au/experiments/4/input_collections/9&rft.publisher=University of New South Wales&rft.description= Members of the Campylobacter genus, including Campylobacter jejuni and Campylobacter coli, are known to play important roles in intestinal disease. Campylobacter showae has been previously associated with the human oral cavity and linked with gingivitis and peridontitis. he UNSWCD strain was sequenced by using an Illumina HiSeq sequencer. A total of 16,898,066 paired-end reads were generated of read length 101 bp. This constitutes a coverage equivalent to around 800×. More Information: Genome Sequence of Campylobacter showae UNSWCD, Isolated from a Patient with Crohn's Disease. Tay AP, et al. Genome Announc 2013 Jan DOI: 10.1128/genomeA.00193-12   &rft.creator=National Center for Biotechnology Information&rft.date=2013&rft_rights=For more details please visit: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/About/disclaimer.html Databases of molecular data on the NCBI Web site include such examples as nucleotide sequences (GenBank), protein sequences, macromolecular structures, molecular variation, gene expression, and mapping data. They are designed to provide and encourage access within the scientific community to sources of current and comprehensive information. Therefore, NCBI itself places no restrictions on the use or distribution of the data contained therein. Nor do we accept data when the submitter has requested restrictions on reuse or redistribution. However, some submitters of the original data (or the country of origin of such data) may claim patent, copyright, or other intellectual property rights in all or a portion of the data (that has been submitted). NCBI is not in a position to assess the validity of such claims and since there is no transfer or rights from submitters to NCBI, NCBI has no rights to transfer to a third party. Therefore, NCBI cannot provide comment or unrestricted permission concerning the use, copying, or distribution of the information contained in the molecular databases.&rft_subject=Genomics&rft_subject=Biological Sciences&rft_subject=Genetics&rft.type=dataset&rft.language=English Go to Data Provider

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For more details please visit: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/About/disclaimer.html
Databases of molecular data on the NCBI Web site include such examples as nucleotide sequences (GenBank), protein sequences, macromolecular structures, molecular variation, gene expression, and mapping data. They are designed to provide and encourage access within the scientific community to sources of current and comprehensive information. Therefore, NCBI itself places no restrictions on the use or distribution of the data contained therein. Nor do we accept data when the submitter has requested restrictions on reuse or redistribution. However, some submitters of the original data (or the country of origin of such data) may claim patent, copyright, or other intellectual property rights in all or a portion of the data (that has been submitted). NCBI is not in a position to assess the validity of such claims and since there is no transfer or rights from submitters to NCBI, NCBI has no rights to transfer to a third party. Therefore, NCBI cannot provide comment or unrestricted permission concerning the use, copying, or distribution of the information contained in the molecular databases.

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Information that is created by or for the US government on the NCBI site is within the public domain. For more details please visit: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/About/disclaimer.html

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National Center for Biotechnology Information National Library of Medicine Building 38A Bethesda, MD 20894

Brief description

Members of the Campylobacter genus, including Campylobacter jejuni and Campylobacter coli, are known to play important roles in intestinal disease. Campylobacter showae has been previously associated with the human oral cavity and linked with gingivitis and peridontitis. he UNSWCD strain was sequenced by using an Illumina HiSeq sequencer. A total of 16,898,066 paired-end reads were generated of read length 101 bp. This constitutes a coverage equivalent to around 800×.

More Information:

Genome Sequence of Campylobacter showae UNSWCD, Isolated from a Patient with Crohn's Disease. Tay AP, et al. Genome Announc 2013 Jan

DOI: 10.1128/genomeA.00193-12

 

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