Hi David and John,
   If you send me your transcriptome data (I assume it's a GFF file), I can
see if I can create a database from it.
  The version on galaxy shed is quite old. For this will have to use the
latest development version, since there were many improvements on GFF
  I'm out of town (again) so I might be slow answering emails.

P.S.: Why is that the standard annotations don't work for you? (just

Sent from my iPad

On 2011-06-09, at 3:54 PM, David Matthews <d.a.matth...@bristol.ac.uk>

Hi John (and Pablo),

Thanks for the ideas. I assume this is similar to the "aaChanges" tool in
the standard galaxy setup which I am working with. If I have no luck with
that I'll look into the SNPEff tool - is it in the Galaxy toolshed?
I think that, assuming most of the snps are previously characterised, I can
probably get such a list by long winded means. Fingers crossed!


On 9 Jun 2011, at 19:18, John David Osborne wrote:

Hi David,

I’ve successfully used SNPEff (which can fit into galaxy) to make SNP effect
predictions that would effect the proteome, but from genomic not
transcriptomic data but I think it might still work on that...

It takes in pileup/vcf format and predicts coding changes, upstream changes,
splice acceptor/donor effects, etc...

However I don’t think it will re-create an entire proteome for you, ie) it
won’ t output the new set of proteins in FASTA format or anything like that.
I don’t know of any tool that does that, but it would be nice!

I cc’d the author of SNPEff in case I am misrepresenting.


On 6/9/11 6:23 AM, "David Matthews"

Dear Galaxy users,

I am trying to modify the human proteome based on my transcriptomeics data.
In short I want to use my transcriptomics data to identify snps and from
that identify coding changes that result from the snps. Ultimately I'd like
to create a customised canonical proteome based on my transcriptomic data.
Does anyone know how this might be done in Galaxy? I have started by running
a pileup and so on but I am not a human geneticist (I am a virologist) so I
may be making some fundamental errors!!

Any help is gratefully received!

Best Wishes,

Dr David A. Matthews

Senior Lecturer in Virology
Room E49
Department of Cellular and Molecular Medicine,
School of Medical Sciences
University Walk,
University of Bristol

Tel. +44 117 3312058
Fax. +44 117 3312091

d.a.matth...@bristol.ac.uk <x-msg://5/d.a.matth...@bristol.ac.uk>
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