The Bioinformatics Shared Resource (BSR) provides essential services and technical support for all aspects of bioinformatics for CSHL Cancer Center members. The pervasive need for Bioinformatics in the genomic era for all aspects of biological research makes it an essential tool for cancer researchers. The goal of the BSR is to give Cancer Center members access to state-of-the-art bioinformatics expertise and support. This includes consulting with Cancer Center members to find the best available bioinformatics software for their particular projects as well as developing new tools and techniques for Cancer Center members whose projects push the boundaries of what is currently available. Over the next five years, next-generation sequencing technology stands to revolutionize the scientific questions that can be addressed. The large volumes of data created will also necessitate an increased need for both basic and advanced bioinformatics support. The BSR is actively planning for the computational infrastructure that will be required to support these large-scale genomics projects. A major goal for the BSR is the development of sophisticated software tools that will enable Cancer Center members to perform much of the routine analysis themselves, under the guidance of BSR staff. BSR members can then focus their consulting efforts on the higher-level analyses, which often require a customized approach for each project.
The BSR is an essential service for the CSHL Cancer Center, providing the resources, tools and analysis services required for the high-level genomic research being conducted by Cancer Center investigators, and importantly, for facilitating collaborative projects.
|Chaudhary, Fauzia; Lucito, Robert; Tonks, Nicholas K (2015) Missing-in-Metastasis regulates cell motility and invasion via PTP?-mediated changes in SRC activity. Biochem J 465:89-101|
|Fan, Gaofeng; Wrzeszczynski, Kazimierz O; Fu, Cexiong et al. (2015) A quantitative proteomics-based signature of platinum sensitivity in ovarian cancer cell lines. Biochem J 465:433-42|
|Streppel, M M; Lata, S; DelaBastide, M et al. (2014) Next-generation sequencing of endoscopic biopsies identifies ARID1A as a tumor-suppressor gene in Barrett's esophagus. Oncogene 33:347-57|
|Jensen, Mads A; Wilkinson, John E; Krainer, Adrian R (2014) Splicing factor SRSF6 promotes hyperplasia of sensitized skin. Nat Struct Mol Biol 21:189-97|
|Chio, Iok In Christine; Yordanov, Georgi; Tuveson, David (2014) MAX-ing out MYC: a novel small molecule inhibitor against MYC-dependent tumors. J Natl Cancer Inst 106:|
|Eckersley-Maslin, Mélanie A; Thybert, David; Bergmann, Jan H et al. (2014) Random monoallelic gene expression increases upon embryonic stem cell differentiation. Dev Cell 28:351-65|
|Schwertassek, Ulla; Haque, Aftabul; Krishnan, Navasona et al. (2014) Reactivation of oxidized PTP1B and PTEN by thioredoxin 1. FEBS J 281:3545-58|
|Yang, Ming; Haase, Astrid D; Huang, Fang-Ke et al. (2014) Dephosphorylation of tyrosine 393 in argonaute 2 by protein tyrosine phosphatase 1B regulates gene silencing in oncogenic RAS-induced senescence. Mol Cell 55:782-90|
|Bergmann, Jan H; Spector, David L (2014) Long non-coding RNAs: modulators of nuclear structure and function. Curr Opin Cell Biol 26:10-8|
|Miething, Cornelius; Scuoppo, Claudio; Bosbach, Benedikt et al. (2014) PTEN action in leukaemia dictated by the tissue microenvironment. Nature 510:402-6|
Showing the most recent 10 out of 120 publications