Tools to kill: Genome of one of the most destructive plant pathogenic fungi Macrophomina phaseolina
1 Basic and Applied Research on Jute Project, Bangladesh Jute Research Institute, Manik Mia Avenue, Dhaka 1207, Bangladesh
2 Advanced Studies in Genomics, Proteomics and Bioinformatics, University of Hawaii, 2565 McCarthy Mall, Keller 319, Honolulu, Hawaii 96822, USA
3 Centre for Chemical Biology, Universiti Sains Malaysia, Penang, 11800, Malaysia
BMC Genomics 2012, 13:493 doi:10.1186/1471-2164-13-493Published: 19 September 2012
Additional file 1:
Supplemental Table S1 to Table S8. Table S1 provides the raw data generation statistics. Table S2 provides the assembly statistics of M. phaseolina genome. Table S3 provides the transcriptome assembly statistics. Table S4 lists the InterPro codes corresponding to the protein families in Table 2. Table S5 lists the virulence associated genes in M. phaseolina. Table S6 lists the transporter families in M. phaseolina. Table S7 details the M. phaseolina gene models corresponding to Figure 4. Table S8 details the M. phaseolina gene models corresponding to Figure 5.
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Additional file 2:
Supplemental Figure S1 to Figure S11, supporting data analyses. Figure S1 indicates the number of unique and shared genes between M. phaseolina and F. oxysporum. Figure S2 shows the paralog network clusters of M. phaseolina. Figure S3 indicates the distribution of transposable elements over the genome. Figure S4 indicates the distribution of CAZymes against the 15 largest supercontigs of M. phaseolina. Figure S5 shows the positive guaiacol oxidation by M. phaseolina after 4 days of inoculation. Figures S6 to S11 show the PM profiles for various substrates.
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