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  • Neuromice is a consortium of three projects established by NIH to enhance genomic and genetic tools for neuroscience research, by creating new mutant mouse models for neurological/behavioral disorders.

  • Gensat database

    The Gensat database contains a gene expression atlas of the central nervous system of the mouse based on bacterial artificial chromosomes (BACs).

  • Mutant Mouse Regional Resource Centers (MMRRC)

    The purpose of the program is to ensure the continued availability of scientifically valuable, genetically engineered mice and to distribute these mice to qualified researchers studying human and animal biology and disease. A national network of regional breeding and distribution centers serves as NIH's premier repository of spontaneous and induced mutant mouse lines.

  • Mouse Genome Informatics (MGI)

    Mouse Genome Informatics provides integrated access to data on the genetics, genomics and biology of the laboratory mouse.

  • Mouse Brain Library

    The MBL consists of high-resolution images and databases of brains from many genetically characterized strains of mice.

  • Mouse Atlas Project (MAP)

    The goal of the Mouse Atlas Project (MAP) is to empower researchers with the ability to compare gene expression patterns with a conveniently accessible inventory of digital brain maps. It aims to produce a powerful imaging framework to house and correlate gene expression with anatomic and molecular information drawn from traditional and novel imaging technologies.

  • Mouse Bioinformatics Research Network (Mouse BIRN)

    A team of researchers at four institutions is studying animal models of disease at different anatomical scales to test hypotheses associated with human neurological disorders. The aim of the Mouse BIRN is to share and analyze multi-scale structural and functional data and ultimately to integrate them with genomic and gene expression data on the mouse brain.

  • Trans-NIH Mouse Initiative

    In March 1998, the NIH convened a group of scientists to develop priorities for mouse genomics and genetics resources. In response to the community's recommendations, the NIH has created a Trans-NIH Mouse Genomics and Genetics Resources Coordinating Group and a strategic implementation plan.

  • Edinburgh Mouse Atlas Project (emap)

    The UK MRC Human Genetics Unit in Edinburgh is developing a digital atlas of mouse development and database to be a resource for spatially mapped data such as in situ gene expression and cell lineage. The project is in collaboration with the Section of Biomedical Sciences within the Division of Biomedical and Clinical Sciences at the University of Edinburgh. This research programme is the Edinburgh Mouse Atlas Project (emap).

  • SAGE Resource Page

    Serial analysis of gene expression (SAGE) is a powerful tool that allows the analysis of overall gene expression patterns with digital analysis. Because SAGE does not require a preexisting clone, it can be used to identify and quantitate new genes as well as known genes.

  • SAGE map

    SAGEmap is a SAGE data resource for the query and retrieval and analysis of SAGE data from any organism.

  • The Melbourne Brain Genome Project

    Welcome to the Melbourne Brain Genome Project, a resource for studying gene expression in normal mice and specific mouse models that mimic human disease including Down syndrome, Alzheimer's disease and Parkinson's disease.

  • SAGE for Beginners

    An introduction to the SAGE method on the EMBL site.

  • Mouse SAGE site

    The Mouse SAGE Site aims to provide mouse geneticists with simple web-based tools for browsing, comparing and searching of SAGE data with reliable tag-to-gene identification.

  • SAGE Genie

    SAGE Genie uses a new analytical method of reliably matching SAGE tags to known genes. Based on this novel tag to gene mapping, the website visualizes human and mouse gene expression analysis in tissues or individual libraries using displays that are highly intuitive.