Learn to use HapMap, a database and analysis resource of human variation. The HapMap project identified and cataloged genetic variation in human beings in four populations with African, Asian, and European ancestry. This freely available database and variation browser contains much of the known variation of the Human genome and researchers can use the data to determine variations that affect health, disease, and individual responses to medications and environmental factors. Learn to use the genome browser associated with this project to view HapMap data, retrieve genotypes and find frequencies for genomic regions.
You will learn:
This tutorial is a part of the tutorial group Human variations. You might find the other tutorials in the group interesting:
GAD: Genetic Association Database: An archived database associating human genes and polymorphisms with diseases
Madeline 2.0: Human pedigree diagram tools
DrugBank: A chemoinformatics and bioinformatics resource
DGV: Database of Genomic Variants: Database of Genomic Variants, DGV, catalogs and displays structural variation in the human genome
NIEHS SNPs: National Institute for Environmental Health Sciences Environmental Genome Project (EGP) SNPs
OMIM: Online Mendelian Inheritance in Man (OMIM): A database of human genes, genetic diseases and disorders
CGAP: Characterize the molecular genetic changes that cause a normal cell to become a cancer cell
ENCODE Foundations: ENCyclopedia of DNA Elements
Genetics Home Reference: A collection of data describing the effects of genetic variability on human health and disease
GeneSNPs: An integrated view of gene structure and SNP variations
dbGaP: A database of genotypes and phenotypes with extensive variation data and clinical details
SeattleSNPs: Human SNPs in genes
dbSNP: NCBI's SNP database
GeneTests: GeneTests, a current, comprehensive genetic testing resource
Variation & Medical : Resources that include information about sequence variation, phenotypes, or medically-relevant conditions.
Human Genome Project perspectives in 2013: webinar series: In recognition of another decade-based anniversary (and they actually joke in the first session about how it's always possible to find a 10-year something to celebrate on this topic), the NHGRI is host...
Video Tip of the Week: Population Genetics Introduction: We are on the road this week at a workshop in Southern California, so I am going to hand off my tip responsibilities to Lynn Jorde. Another session in the Current Topics in Genome Analysis 2012 course...
Tip of the Week: MutaDATABASE, a centralized and standardized DNA variation database: We all know and love dbSNP, and DGV, and 1000 Genomes, and HapMap, and OMIM, and the couple of other dozen variation databases I can think of off the top of my head. But--even though there's a lot of ...
Tip of the Week: BioGPS for expression data and more: This week's tip introduces BioGPS, or Gene Portal System. We get a lot of questions about two things that BioGPS can help you to tackle: what do I do with a list of genes to find out what they are? An...
Important announcement from HapMap about data archiving: This is from the HapMap team for the human data (not the green HapMap I referenced recently). Older data is going to be removed from the HapMap.org browser and from BioMart. It will still be available...
Recent BioMed Central research articles citing this resource
Bansal Vikas et al., Fast individual ancestry inference from DNA sequence data leveraging allele frequencies for multiple populations. BMC Bioinformatics (2015) doi:10.1186/s12859-014-0418-7
Johnson Nicholas et al., SubPatCNV: approximate subspace pattern mining for mapping copy-number variations. BMC Bioinformatics (2015) doi:10.1186/s12859-014-0426-7
Mersha B Tesfaye et al., Self-reported race/ethnicity in the age of genomic research: its potential impact on understanding health disparities. Human Genomics (2015) doi:10.1186/s40246-014-0023-x
Ulahannan Netha et al., Genome-wide assays that identify and quantify modified cytosines in human disease studies. Epigenetics Chromatin (2015) doi:10.1186/1756-8935-8-5
Marshall R Christian et al., Whole-exome analysis of foetal autopsy tissue reveals a frameshift mutation in OBSL1 , consistent with a diagnosis of 3-M Syndrome Selected articles from the 2nd International Genomic Medicine Conference (IGMC 2013): Genomics 2nd International Genomic Medicine Conference (IGMC 2013). BMC Genomics (2015) doi:10.1186/1471-2164-16-S1-S12