Browsing Recerca: articles, congressos, llibres by Author "Parra Farré, Genís"

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Browsing Recerca: articles, congressos, llibres by Author "Parra Farré, Genís"

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  • Castelo, Robert; Reymond, Alexandre; Wyss, Carine; Cámara, Francisco; Parra Farré, Genís; Antonarakis, Stylianos E.; Guigó Serra, Roderic; Eyras Jiménez, Eduardo (Oxford University Press, 2005)
    The recent availability of the chicken genome sequence poses the question of whether there are human protein-coding genes conserved in chicken that are currently not included in the human gene catalog. Here, we show, using ...
  • Parra Farré, Genís; Agarwal, Pankaj; Abril Ferrando, Josep Francesc; Wiehe, Thomas; Fickett, James W.; Guigó Serra, Roderic (Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Press-CSHL Press, 2003)
    The completion of the sequencing of the mouse genome promises to help predict human genes with greater accuracy. While current ab initio gene prediction programs are remarkably sensitive (i.e., they predict at least a ...
  • Eyras Jiménez, Eduardo; Reymond, Alexandre; Castelo, Robert; Bye, Jacqueline M.; Cámara, Francisco; Flicek, Paul; Huckle, Elizabeth J.; Parra Farré, Genís; Shteynberg, David D.; Wyss, Carine; Rogers, Jane; Antonarakis, Stylianos E.; Birney, Ewan; Guigó Serra, Roderic; Brent, Michael R. (BioMed Central, 2005)
    Background: Despite the continuous production of genome sequence for a number of organisms, reliable, comprehensive, and cost effective gene prediction remains problematic. This is particularly true for genomes for which ...
  • Parra Farré, Genís; Blanco, Enrique; Guigó Serra, Roderic (Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Press-CSHL Press, 2000)
    GeneID is a program to predict genes in anonymous genomic sequences designed with a hierarchical structure. In the first step, splice sites, and start and stop codons are predicted and scored along the sequence using ...
  • Parra Farré, Genís; Reymond, Alexandre; Dabbouseh, Noura; Dermitzakis, Emmanuouil T.; Thomson, Timothy M.; Antonarakis, Stylianos E.; Guigó Serra, Roderic (Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Press-CSHL Press, 2006)
    The “one-gene, one-protein” rule, coined by Beadle and Tatum, has been fundamental to molecular biology. The rule implies that the genetic complexity of an organism depends essentially on its gene number. The discovery, ...

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