WormBase ParaSite HomeVersion: WBPS19 (WS291)-  Archive: WBPS18

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[+] Nematoda (Roundworms)
[+] Clade IV
[+] Clade V
[+] Platyhelminthes (Flatworms)

Statistics

  • Version: WBPS19 (March 2024)
  • WormBase Version: WS291
  • 275 genomes, representing 208 species

Announcements

Announcing WormBase ParaSite 19

posted 29 days ago by stephbrown28

We are pleased to announce the 19th release of WormBase ParaSite (WBPS19), bringing new and updated genomes, data from RNASeq studies, and additional annotation files for download. WBPS19 hosts 274 different genomes representing 208 distinct species, includes an additional 41 new genome assemblies for 14 existing and 27 new species. Additional Species Bradynema listronoti (PRJNA842945), [read more]

Blog

Announcing WormBase ParaSite 19

posted 29 days ago by stephbrown28

We are pleased to announce the 19th release of WormBase ParaSite (WBPS19), bringing new and updated genomes, data from RNASeq studies, and additional annotation files for download. WBPS19 hosts 274 different genomes representing 208 distinct species, includes an additional 41 new genome assemblies for 14 existing and 27 new species. Additional Species Bradynema listronoti (PRJNA842945), [read more]

Tutorial: Display variants on AlphaFold-predicted 3D protein structures

posted 11 months ago by Dionysis Grigoriadis

You’ve sequenced your samples and identified variants. Great! Now, here’s how you can use WormBase ParaSite’s new feature to find out the effect of your variants on 3D AlphaFold protein structures and interactions: 2. Click the ‘Variant Effect Predictor’ button to open the VEP web tool and enter your input data using instructions in the [read more]

About archive sites

posted 2 years ago by Faye Rodgers

We’re pleased to announce that we have introduced an archiving service. From release 16 onwards, older WormBase ParaSite releases will remain available for browsing. We have introduced this service to help users in transitions between genome and annotation versions. Older, draft assemblies are increasingly being superseded by highly contiguous assemblies generated with modern sequencing technologies. [read more]

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