Learn to use Map Viewer, a genome browser from the NCBI. Map Viewer organizes and displays dozens of species genomes, and provides additional context with appropriate annotations for the genomic sequences. Many levels of detail are provided for each genome. You have access to the organism homepage, the complete genome view, the map view of a selected region of interest and the sequence view presenting the sequencing data and annotation for a very specific genomic region. Add variation data, easily view homologs in many species, and more. Extensive integration with other NCBI tools enables researchers to link quickly to relevant additional details.

You will learn:

  • to perform basic and advanced searches for discovery of information
  • to search a genome with a sequence using BLAST
  • to employ the Maps and Options features to customize your views
  • to utilize additional tools to find clones and jump to chromosomal regions
  • to utilize extensive links to other NCBI resources that may be helpful to your research
TUTORIAL RELATED CONTENT

TUTORIALS

This tutorial is a part of the tutorial group Genome Browsers. You might find the other tutorials in the group interesting:

Ensembl: Ensembl Genome Browser

Integrated Microbial Genomes (IMG): IMG is a powerful community resource for the comparative analysis and annotation of microbial genome data.

GBrowse: GBrowse User Introductory Tutorial

Overview of Genome Browsers: Various Genome Browsers examined

Ensembl Legacy: Older version of Ensembl Genome Browser

CATEGORIES

Genome Databases (euk) : Genomic databases or repositories primarily aimed at eukaryotic organisms. Some may contain prokaryotic data as well.

NCBI : This category includes resources maintained at the National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI).

BLOG POSTS

Video Tip of the Week: Send UCSC Genome Browser sequence to external tools: The folks at the UCSC Genome Browser are always adding new features, new data, and new genomes to their site. And although they use the genome-announce mailing list to get the word out, even I can miss...

Announcement of Updated Tutorial Materials: UniProt, Overview of Genome Browsers, and World Tour of Resources: As many of you know, OpenHelix specializes in helping people access and utilize the gold mine of public bioscience data in order to further research.  One of the ways that we do this is by creating mat...

Tip of the week: phiGENOME for bacteriophage genome exploration: How many of you remember the first time you saw that phage image in your Bio 100 textbook? You know--the one that had the angular head, the coiled tube, and the spiky leg-looking things? That's been b...

Tip of the week: CompaGB for comparing genome browser software: Here at OpenHelix we think a lot about the differences between nominally similar software that will accomplish some given task.  For example, in our workshops we are often asked about the differences ...

Workshop: World Tour of Genome Browser and Galaxy of Analysis Tools: Would like to just announce that Mary and I will be giving an all-day hands-on workshop on Tuesday, November 2nd, 2010 in Washington DC (my home town), right before the ASHG conference (where we will a...

BIOMED CENTRAL

Recent BioMed Central research articles citing this resource

Yaochite Navarro Ueda Juliana et al., Multipotent mesenchymal stromal cells from patients with newly diagnosed type 1 diabetes mellitus exhibit preserved in vitro and in vivo immunomodulatory properties. Stem Cell Research Therapy (2016) doi:10.1186/s13287-015-0261-4

Sevillano A Claudia et al., Genome-wide association study using deregressed breeding values for cryptorchidism and scrotal/inguinal hernia in two pig lines. Genetics Selection Evolution (2015) doi:10.1186/s12711-015-0096-6

Weiler Sarah et al., ID helix-loop-helix proteins as determinants of cell survival in B-cell chronic lymphocytic leukemia cells in vitro. Molecular Cancer (2015) doi:10.1186/s12943-014-0286-9

Tizioto C Polyana et al., Detection of quantitative trait loci for mineral content of Nelore longissimus dorsi muscle. Genetics Selection Evolution (2015) doi:10.1186/s12711-014-0083-3

Oleński Kamil et al., Genome-wide association study for posthitis in the free-living population of European bison ( Bison bonasus. Biology Direct (2015) doi:10.1186/s13062-014-0033-6