|Orsini, L; Gilbert, D; Podicheti, R; Jansen, M; Brown, JB; Solari, OS; Spanier, KI; Colbourne, J K; Rush, D; Decaestecker, E; Asselmann, J; De Schamphelaere, KAC; Ebert, D; Haag, CR; Kvist, J; Laforsch, C; Petrusek, A; Beckermann, AP; Little, TJ; Chaturvedi, A; Pfrender, ME; De Meester, L; Frilander, MJ: Daphnia magna transcriptome by RNA-Seq across 12 environmental stressors, Scientific Data, 3 (2016), online: 10.05.2016, doi:10.1038/sdata.2016.30|
The full exploration of gene-environment interactions requires model organisms with well-characterized ecological interactions in their natural environment, manipulability in the laboratory and genomic tools. The waterflea Daphnia magna is an established ecological and toxicological model species, central to the food webs of freshwater lentic habitats and sentinel for water quality. Its tractability and cyclic parthenogenetic life-cycle are ideal to investigate links between genes and the environment. Capitalizing on this unique model system, the STRESSFLEA consortium generated a comprehensive RNA-Seq data set by exposing two inbred genotypes of D. magna and a recombinant cross of these genotypes to a range of environmental perturbations. Gene models were constructed from the transcriptome data and mapped onto the draft genome of D. magna using EvidentialGene. The transcriptome data generated here, together with the available draft genome sequence of D. magna and a high-density genetic map will be a key asset for future investigations in environmental genomics.
|Fr. 10.07.2020 aktuell|
12th BayCEER Workshop 2020: "Call for Abstracts" geöffnet
Extreme redox oscillations in freshwater re-flooded acid sulfate soil wetlands: Effects on Fe, S, and trace metals geochemical behavior
Dissolved organic matter quality in differently managed forest ecosystems
Signaling of rhizosphere microbiome: key for plant health, development and nutrition
Neuer Termin: BayCEER Workshop 2020
Why Science Communication?
Stoichiometric controls of C and N cycling
Flying halfway across the globe to dig in the dirt – a research stay in Bloomington, USA
Picky carnivorous plants?