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  • GenoMax
    replied
    Originally posted by VC87 View Post
    Thanks again.By the way, do you know if it is possible to convert wig to fasta (or SRA)?

    Discussion of next-gen sequencing related bioinformatics: resources, algorithms, open source efforts, etc


    SRA Format is only for their internal use.

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  • VC87
    replied
    Thanks again.By the way, do you know if it is possible to convert wig to fasta (or SRA)?

    Leave a comment:


  • GenoMax
    replied
    SRAtoolkit makes it easy to download the actual fastq data since you would have to uncompress the SRA files locally anyway. The toolkit saves you a step. You are most likely going to use the "fastq-dump" program. Help here: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/Traces/s...ew=toolkit_doc

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  • VC87
    replied
    SRA, for now

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  • GenoMax
    replied
    Do you want the SRA files or the fastq files?

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  • VC87
    replied
    Does anyone know how to get the raw SRA files associated with the samples that we can search in the browser from the epigenomics database of NCBI? i suppose it should be possible to gte them from the sample ID but i dont know how to...

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  • VC87
    replied
    Genomax thanks for your reply!i'll check that out

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  • GenoMax
    replied
    A search found this: http://sra.dbcls.jp/search

    Project here: https://github.com/inutano/soylatte

    R-solution: https://www.bioconductor.org/package...tml/SRAdb.html

    Leave a comment:


  • VC87
    replied
    Yes i have.I want to search all SRA files from Bisulfite seq library fixing certain features such as organism, tissue, age, sex etc..thanks anyway for your reply!

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  • GenoMax
    replied
    Originally posted by VC87 View Post
    Hi!can someonde tell me how can i search SRA files trouhgh metadata features (wether in GEO, ENA..)?thanks in advance!
    Not sure what exactly you are looking for but have you tried the advanced search: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/sra/advanced

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  • VC87
    replied
    Hi!can someonde tell me how can i search SRA files trouhgh metadata features (wether in GEO, ENA..)?thanks in advance!

    Leave a comment:


  • vadim
    replied
    Originally posted by dvanic View Post
    Hi! I've actually got the same question, albeit for a different dataset. If SRR123456_1.fastq mates with SRR123456_2.fastq, then what is the (much smaller), but still "properly" formatted and reasonably sized (~25 Mb in my case) SRR123456.fastq file???
    Thanks in advance!
    I believe SRR123456.fastq contains the "leftovers": reads with missing mates (due to filtering etc. )

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  • dvanic
    replied
    SRR016027_1.fastq.gz mates to SRR016027_2.fastq.gz, how about SRR016027.fastq.gz?
    Hi! I've actually got the same question, albeit for a different dataset. If SRR123456_1.fastq mates with SRR123456_2.fastq, then what is the (much smaller), but still "properly" formatted and reasonably sized (~25 Mb in my case) SRR123456.fastq file???
    Thanks in advance!

    Leave a comment:


  • bair
    replied
    Thank you, krobison

    That information is quite helpful.

    Leave a comment:


  • krobison
    replied
    This link may be helpful to you (it really should be featured more prominently on the SRA)
    The NCBI now maintains the Short Read Archive (SRA) (www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/Traces/sra/) as a repository for data from sequencing projects that use the new massively parallel sequencing technologies, often called next-generation sequencing. These methods can generate hundreds of megabases to gigabases of data in a single instrument run, millions of times the output of a standard Sanger sequencing instrument. Applications of these technologies include sequencing of new genomes, re-sequencing of targeted genomic regions, sequencing complete genomes of multiple individuals to mine for variations, transcriptome sequencing to sample splice variants and expression levels, environmental samples and other metagenome sequencing, and chromatin DNA binding protein analysis. SRA provides the ability to search and display aspects of SRA project data through the SRA homepage (Figure 1, top panel), and the Entrez system (Figure 1, bottom panel. The SRA site also provides direct access to download data through the Aspera Connect (www.aspera.com) client that offers much faster transfers than traditional ftp. A recently added BLAST service allows searches against the transcriptome sequencing studies from the SRA data.


    Excerpt (I've added linebreaks for clarity). One might think that in your case each Experiment had different instrument parameters or library characteristics and somewhere it would be documented, but as far as I can tell these were all 80x1 runs. Wierd.
    An Experiment describes specifically what was sequenced and the method used. It includes information about the source of the DNA, the Sample, the sequencing platform, and the processing of the data.

    Each Experiment is made up of one or more instrument Runs.

    A Run contains the results or reads from each spot in the instrument run.

    In the future, some data will also have an associated Analysis. These Analyses may include assemblies of the short reads into genomic or transcript contigs and alignment to existing genomes or alignments with SRA data.

    Records at each level have unique accession identifiers with a specific three letter prefix that indicates the type of record: ERP or SRP for Studies, SRS for samples, SRX for Experiments, and SRR for Runs.

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