Author: David W. Mount
Publisher: Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Press; 1st edition (March 15, 2001)
Category: Biological Sciences
Size Fb2: 1495 kb
Size ePub: 1899 kb
Size Djvu: 1337 kb
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Underlying algorithms and assumptions are clearly explained for the non-specialist.
Underlying algorithms and assumptions are clearly explained for the non-specialist. Examples are presented in simple numerical terms rather than complex formulas and notation.
Sequence and genome analysis. 565 Pages · 2001 · . MB · 911 Downloads ·English. Bioinformatics III Structural Bioinformatics and Genome Analysis Summer Semester 2007 by Sep. No amount of guilt can solve the past, and no amount of anxiety can change the future. 39 MB·7,262 Downloads·New!
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Cold Spring Harbor, NY: This is designed to be a textbook.
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Cold Spring Harbor The production of a good introduction to the field of bioinformatics has been a very difficult task because of the duality of the target audience. Would this be a successful upgrade, or would the changes be merely cosmetic? Furthermore, would the third class of bioinformatics students be well served; namely, those many.
Genome analysis Chapter 12. Bioinformatics programming using Perl and Perl modules Chapter 1. Bioinformatics programming using Perl and Perl modules Chapter 13. Analysis of microarrays.
Bioinformatics, Genomics, Sequence Analysis.
ABOUT THIS BOOK Computational analysis of the data generated by genome sequencing, proteomics, and array-based technologies is critically important. ABOUT THE AUTHOR David W. Mount is Professor of Molecular and Cellular Biology and Director of Bioinformatics at the Arizona Cancer and the Southwest Environmental Sciences Center at the University of Arizona.
One of the new chapters, and indeed, a very important one, is the introduction to the probability and statistics of sequence alignments. Unfortunately, this will not provide a simple answer to the questions that most people will have with these types of problems-what is meant by the terms E value, P score, and Z score, how they are calculated, and a few examples. The chapter on Perl is a welcome addition; I have long maintained that it is shameful that biology students graduate without some introduction to Perl