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  1. Last 7 days
    1. nly 37 butterfly species in 6 families including 5 swallowtails (Papilionidae) have had their reference genomes dissected

      In July 2019 whole genome data for more than 160 representatives of skipper butterflies was published, although these were not de novo genome assemblies https://doi.org/10.3897/zookeys.861.34686

  2. Nov 2019
  3. Oct 2019
  4. Aug 2019
  5. May 2019
  6. Nov 2018
  7. Jul 2018
  8. Jul 2017
  9. Mar 2017
    1. FAIR (Findable, Accessible, Interoperable, Reusable) principles
    2. Genome Sequence Archive (GSA)

      Database URL is here: http://gsa.big.ac.cn/

      Note: metadata is INSDC format, but this database isn't part of the INSDC, so you'll still need to submit your data to one of those databases to meet internationally recognised mandates

  10. Jun 2016
    1. copyright

      even if not copyrighted, un-interoperable licensing would be an issue too.

    2. digital form

      Following the open definition, worth stressing machine readable too?

  11. May 2016
  12. Apr 2016
    1. Published in 2015

      These policies have been built on the Fort Lauderdale principles, see the original policies from 2003 https://www.genome.gov/10506537/

    1. Accession codes

      The panda and polar bear datasets should have been included in the data section rather than hidden in the URLs section. Production removed the DOIs and used (now dead) URLs instead, but for the working links and insight see the following blog: http://blogs.biomedcentral.com/gigablog/2012/12/21/promoting-datacitation-in-nature/

    1. To date 5'-cytosine methylation (5mC) has not been reported in Caenorhabditis elegans, and using ultra-performance liquid chromatography/tandem mass spectrometry (UPLC-MS/MS) the existence of DNA methylation in T. spiralis was detected, making it the first 5mC reported in any species of nematode.

      As a novel and potentially controversial finding, the huge amounts of supporting data are depositedhere to assist others to follow on and reproduce the results. This won the BMC Open Data Prize, as the judges were impressed by the numerous extra steps taken by the authors in optimizing the openness and easy accessibility of this data, and were keen to emphasize that the value of open data for such breakthrough science lies not only in providing a resource, but also in conferring transparency to unexpected conclusions that others will naturally wish to challenge. You can see more in the blog posting and interview with the authors here: http://blogs.biomedcentral.com/gigablog/2013/10/02/open-data-for-the-win/