Ono N

References (2)

Title : Comparison of sequence reads obtained from three next-generation sequencing platforms - Suzuki_2011_PLoS.One_6_e19534
Author(s) : Suzuki S , Ono N , Furusawa C , Ying BW , Yomo T
Ref : PLoS ONE , 6 :e19534 , 2011
Abstract : Next-generation sequencing technologies enable the rapid cost-effective production of sequence data. To evaluate the performance of these sequencing technologies, investigation of the quality of sequence reads obtained from these methods is important. In this study, we analyzed the quality of sequence reads and SNP detection performance using three commercially available next-generation sequencers, i.e., Roche Genome Sequencer FLX System (FLX), Illumina Genome Analyzer (GA), and Applied Biosystems SOLiD system (SOLiD). A common genomic DNA sample obtained from Escherichia coli strain DH1 was applied to these sequencers. The obtained sequence reads were aligned to the complete genome sequence of E. coli DH1, to evaluate the accuracy and sequence bias of these sequence methods. We found that the fraction of "junk" data, which could not be aligned to the reference genome, was largest in the data set of SOLiD, in which about half of reads could not be aligned. Among data sets after alignment to the reference, sequence accuracy was poorest in GA data sets, suggesting relatively low fidelity of the elongation reaction in the GA method. Furthermore, by aligning the sequence reads to the E. coli strain W3110, we screened sequence differences between two E. coli strains using data sets of three different next-generation platforms. The results revealed that the detected sequence differences were similar among these three methods, while the sequence coverage required for the detection was significantly small in the FLX data set. These results provided valuable information on the quality of short sequence reads and the performance of SNP detection in three next-generation sequencing platforms.
ESTHER : Suzuki_2011_PLoS.One_6_e19534
PubMedSearch : Suzuki_2011_PLoS.One_6_e19534
PubMedID: 21611185
Gene_locus related to this paper: ecoli-rutD

Title : The genome sequence and structure of rice chromosome 1 - Sasaki_2002_Nature_420_312
Author(s) : Sasaki T , Matsumoto T , Yamamoto K , Sakata K , Baba T , Katayose Y , Wu J , Niimura Y , Cheng Z , Nagamura Y , Antonio BA , Kanamori H , Hosokawa S , Masukawa M , Arikawa K , Chiden Y , Hayashi M , Okamoto M , Ando T , Aoki H , Arita K , Hamada M , Harada C , Hijishita S , Honda M , Ichikawa Y , Idonuma A , Iijima M , Ikeda M , Ikeno M , Ito S , Ito T , Ito Y , Iwabuchi A , Kamiya K , Karasawa W , Katagiri S , Kikuta A , Kobayashi N , Kono I , Machita K , Maehara T , Mizuno H , Mizubayashi T , Mukai Y , Nagasaki H , Nakashima M , Nakama Y , Nakamichi Y , Nakamura M , Namiki N , Negishi M , Ohta I , Ono N , Saji S , Sakai K , Shibata M , Shimokawa T , Shomura A , Song J , Takazaki Y , Terasawa K , Tsuji K , Waki K , Yamagata H , Yamane H , Yoshiki S , Yoshihara R , Yukawa K , Zhong H , Iwama H , Endo T , Ito H , Hahn JH , Kim HI , Eun MY , Yano M , Jiang J , Gojobori T
Ref : Nature , 420 :312 , 2002
Abstract : The rice species Oryza sativa is considered to be a model plant because of its small genome size, extensive genetic map, relative ease of transformation and synteny with other cereal crops. Here we report the essentially complete sequence of chromosome 1, the longest chromosome in the rice genome. We summarize characteristics of the chromosome structure and the biological insight gained from the sequence. The analysis of 43.3 megabases (Mb) of non-overlapping sequence reveals 6,756 protein coding genes, of which 3,161 show homology to proteins of Arabidopsis thaliana, another model plant. About 30% (2,073) of the genes have been functionally categorized. Rice chromosome 1 is (G + C)-rich, especially in its coding regions, and is characterized by several gene families that are dispersed or arranged in tandem repeats. Comparison with a draft sequence indicates the importance of a high-quality finished sequence.
ESTHER : Sasaki_2002_Nature_420_312
PubMedSearch : Sasaki_2002_Nature_420_312
PubMedID: 12447438
Gene_locus related to this paper: orysa-Q9S7P1 , orysa-Q9FYP7 , orysa-Q5ZBH3 , orysa-Q5NA74 , orysa-Q5ZA26 , orysa-Q5JLP6 , orysa-Q94D81 , orysa-cbp , orysa-Q5VQE5 , orysa-Q8RZ95 , orysa-Q9AWW1 , orysa-Q9AS70 , orysa-Q0JK71 , orysa-Q8S1D9 , orysa-Q5N8V4 , orysa-Q943F9 , orysa-B9EWJ8 , orysa-Q5N8H1 , orysa-Q5NAI4 , orysa-Q94DP8 , orysa-Q658B2 , orysa-Q5JMQ8 , orysa-Q5QMD9 , orysa-Q5N7L1 , orysa-Q5N7J6 , orysa-Q8RYV9 , orysa-Q5SNH3 , orysa-Q94DD0 , orysa-Q8W0F0 , orysa-pir7a , orysa-pir7b , orysa-Q4VWY7 , orysa-q5jlm9 , orysa-q5na00 , orysa-q5nbu1 , orysa-Q5QLC0 , orysa-q5vnp5 , orysa-Q5VP27 , orysa-Q5ZAM8 , orysa-Q5ZBI5 , orysa-q5zc23 , orysa-Q5ZCR3 , orysa-Q8L562 , orysa-Q8L570 , orysa-Q8LQS5 , orysa-Q8RZ40 , orysa-Q8RZ79 , orysa-Q8S0U8 , orysa-Q8S0V0 , orysa-Q8S125 , orysa-Q9LHX5 , orysa-Q94E46 , orysa-Q656F2 , orysi-a2wn01 , orysi-b8a7e6 , orysi-b8a7e7 , orysj-b9eya5 , orysj-q5jl22 , orysj-q5jlw7 , orysj-q94d71