Nucleic Acids Research
Mammalian gestation and pregnancy are fast evolving processes that involve the interaction of the fetal, maternal and paternal genomes. Version 1.0 of the GEneSTATION database (http://genestation.org) integrates diverse types of omics data across mammals to advance understanding of the genetic basis of gestation and pregnancy-associated phenotypes and to accelerate the translation of discoveries from model organisms to humans. GEneSTATION is built using tools from the Generic Model Organism Database project, including the biology-aware database CHADO, new tools for rapid data integration, and algorithms that streamline synthesis and user access. GEneSTATION contains curated life history information on pregnancy and reproduction from 23 high-quality mammalian genomes. For every human gene, GEneSTATION contains diverse evolutionary (e.g. gene age, population genetic and molecular evolutionary statistics), organismal (e.g. tissue-specific gene and protein expression, differential gene expression, disease phenotype), and molecular data types (e.g. Gene Ontology Annotation, protein interactions), as well as links to many general (e.g. Entrez, PubMed) and pregnancy disease-specific (e.g. PTBgene, dbPTB) databases. By facilitating the synthesis of diverse functional and evolutionary data in pregnancy-associated tissues and phenotypes and enabling their quick, intuitive, accurate and customized meta-analysis, GEneSTATION provides a novel platform for comprehensive investigation of the function and evolution of mammalian pregnancy.
Dartmouth Digital Commons Citation
Kim, Mara; Cooper, Brian A.; Venkat, Rohit; Phillips, Julie B.; Eidem, Haley R.; Hirbo, Jibril; Nutakki, Sashank; Williams, Scott M.; Muglia, Louis J.; Capra, J. Anthony; Petren, Kenneth; Abbot, Patrick; Rokas, Antonis; and McGary, Kriston L., "GEneSTATION 1.0: A Synthetic Resource of Diverse Evolutionary and Functional Genomic Data for Studying The Evolution of Pregnancy-Associated Tissues and Phenotypes" (2015). Open Dartmouth: Peer-reviewed articles by Dartmouth faculty. 3859.