DATABASES ON MEDICINE AND MOLECULAR BIOLOGY
|X-linked Adrenoleukodystrophy Database|
Dtabase about adrenoleukodystrophy, a progressive, genetic disorder, which affects the adrenal glands and the white matter of the nervous system.
This database is aimed at providing an unbiased, centralized, publicly available and regularly updated collection of genetic association studies performed on AD phenotypes.
|Brain Architecture Management System|
Database about the brain architecture.
CarpeDB is a epilepsy genetics database. It profiles some 400 genes linked to epilepsy in humans, mice, nematodes, and other organisms.
Cellular Properties Database provides a simple repository for data regarding membrane channels, receptor and neurotransmitters that are expressed in specific types of cells. The database is presently focused on neurons but will eventually include other cell types, such as glia, muscle, and gland cells.
|Collation of Cortical [cell + microcircuitry] Data|
CoCoDat contains data about morphology, firing properties, ionic currents, ionic conductances, synaptic currents, and connectivity from published experimental reports along with brain structures, methods, bibliographic references and PubMed IDs.
|Collations of Connectivity data on the Macaque brain" info|
Database about the wiring of the primate brain. The main database contains details of hundreds of tracing studies in their original descriptions.
|Database of Quantitative Cellular Signaling|
The Database of Quantitative Cellular Signaling is a repository of models of signaling pathways.
|Human Brain Project Database|
The Human Brain Project is multi-agency initiative to construct databases of neuroscience data, and to provide tools for searching and retrieving that data to support research, teaching and education of the public into normal and abnormal functions of the nervous system.
|Internet Brain Volume Database|
The Internet Brain Volume Database is a database of neuroanatomic volume measurements spanning various species, diagnoses, and structures for both individual and group results.
|The Lafora Progressive Myoclonus Epilepsy Mutation and Polymorphism Database|
Database about mutations and polymorphisms associated with Lafora progressive
|Lafora Progressive Myoclonus Epilepsy Mutation and Polymorphism Database" info|
Database about genes involved in the pathogenesis of Progressive Myoclonus Epilepsy (PME) of the Lafora type.
|Lowe Syndrome Mutation Database|
Lowe oculocerebrorenal syndrome is an X-linked disorder caused by mutations in the OCRL1 gene, which encodes a 105-kDa Golgi protein with phosphatidylinositol (4,5) bisphosphate 5-phosphatase activity. A database of mutations causing Lowe syndrome has been established. Information on new mutations may be submitted online.
|Comparative Mammalian Brain Collections|
This database, made by the University of Wisconsin, Michigan State University and The National Museum of Health and Medicine contains images and information from one of the world's largest collection of well-preserved, sectioned and stained brains of mammals. Viewers can see and download photographs of brains of over 100 different species of mammals (including humans) representing 17 mammalian orders.
|Multiple Congenital Anomaly / Mental Retardation" info|
This database has been developed to facilitate the identification and differentiation of syndromic entities. Special attention is given to the type of information which, because of space the limitations of the printed form, is usually limited or completely omitted in the existing reference sources.
ModelDB provides an accessible location for storing and efficiently retrieving compartmental neuron models. ModelDB is tightly coupled with NeuronDB. Models can be coded in any language for any environment, though ModelDB has been initially constructed for use with NEURON and GENESIS. Model code can be viewed before downloading and browsers can be set to auto-launch the models.
|Neuronal Ceroid Lipofuscinoses Mutation Database|
The database contains published mutations and polymorphisms in the NCL genes together with unpublished data included with permission.
|The NeSys Database on Brain Map Transformations in Cerebellar Systems|
The database provides structure and structure-function data about brain map transformations in cerebellar systems.
Database about microelectrode recordings from cortex and other neurophysiological preparations.
Neuromice.org 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.
|Neuromuscular Disease Center|
Extensive informations about neurouscular diseases, made by the Neuromuscular Disease Center, Washington University, St. Louis, MO, USA.
NeuronDB provides a dynamically searchable database of three types of neuronal properties: voltage gated conductances, neurotransmitter receptors, and neurotransmitter substances. It contains tools that provide for integration of these properties in a given type of neuron and compartment, and for comparison of properties across different types of neurons and compartments.
|Neuroscience Information Framework" info|
The Neuroscience Information Framework (NIF) is an initiative of the NIH Blueprint for Neuroscience Research, which was established in 2004 by the National Institutes of Health. NIF is a repository of global neuroscience web resources, including experimental, clinical, and translational neuroscience databases, knowledge bases, atlases, and genetic/genomic resources and provides many authoritative links throughout the neuroscience portal of Wikipedia.
|Odor Molecules Database|
OdorDB is a database of odor molecules.
|Olfactory Bulb Odor Map Database" info|
OdorMapDB is designed to be a database to support the experimental analysis of the molecular and functional organization of the olfactory bulb and its basis for the perception of smell.
|Olfactory Receptor Database|
Olfactory receptors (ORs) are the largest family in the genome, and the first of a widening range of chemosensory receptors (CRs) in other chemosensory organs. ORDB began as a database of vertebrate OR genes and proteins and continues to support sequencing and analysis of these receptors by providing a comprehensive archive with search tools for this expanding family. Because of the associated growth of interest in other CRs, the database has grown over the years to include a broad range of chemosensory genes and proteins, that includes in addition to ORs the taste papilla receptors (TPRs), vomeronasal organ receptors (VNRs), insect olfaction receptors (IORs), Caenorhabditis elegans chemosensory receptors (CeCRs), fungal pheromone receptors (FPRs) [these are informal abbreviations for tracking in ORDB, pending development of consensus nomenclature by the field].
|Phylogeny of sleep|
This database contains what are known as sleep quotas for 178 separate references, on 127 different species (as of June 29, 2007), in 46 families, across 17 orders, with additional sleep data on other species being added to the database as they become available. Sleep quotas are essentially time spent in each of the two major sleep states (REM and NREM) per day. There are several lines of evidence that point to the fundamental importance of sleep quotas for an analysis of sleep state function.
|Database for Repeat Prioritization" info|
Satellog provides the ability to dynamically prioritize repeats based on any of their characteristics (i.e. repeat unit, class, period, length, repeat length percentile rank, genomic co-ordinates), polymorphism profile within UniGene, proximity to or presence within gene regions (i.e. cds, UTR, 15 kb upstream etc.), metadata of the genes they are detected within and gene expression profiles within normal human tissues. Unstable repeats associated with 31 diseases were analyzed in Satellog to evaluate their common repeat properties. The utility of Satellog was highlighted by prioritizing repeats for Huntington's disease and schizophrenia.
|Atlas of Ultrastructural Neurocytology|
The Atlas of Ultrastructural Neurocytology was created by Josef Spacek, MUDr., DrSc.