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Genome-derived insights into the biology of the hepatotoxic bloom-forming cyanobacterium Anabaena sp. strain 90

Hao Wang1, Kaarina Sivonen1*, Leo Rouhiainen1, David P Fewer1, Christina Lyra1, Anne Rantala-Ylinen1, Johanna Vestola1, Jouni Jokela1, Kaisa Rantasärkkä1, Zhijie Li2 and Bin Liu3

Author Affiliations

1 Department of Food and Environmental Sciences, University of Helsinki, Helsinki, FIN-00014, Finland

2 BGI LifeTech Co., Ltd., Beijing, China

3 Center of Systematic Genomics, Xinjiang Institute of Ecology and Geography/Institute of Oceanology, Chinese Academy of Sciences, 818 South Beijing Road Urumqi, 830011, Xinjiang, China

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BMC Genomics 2012, 13:613  doi:10.1186/1471-2164-13-613

Published: 13 November 2012

Additional files

Additional file 1:

Table S1. Hypothetical proteins in the Anabaena sp. 90 genome. Hypothetical proteins with disrupted ORF are labelled in yellow. Table S2. Pseudogenes annotated from the Anabaena sp. 90 genome. Table S3. Summary of ISs identified in the Anabaena sp. 90 genome. Table S4. List of MITEs discovered in the Anabaena sp. 90 genome. The MITEs that disrupted chromosome ORFs by insertion are labelled in green. Table S5. RM system genes in the Anabaena sp. 90 genome. Table S6. Summary of transporter proteins in the Anabaena sp. 90 genome. Table S7. Two-component system genes annotated from the Anabaena sp. 90 genome. The two-component genes were classified as HK, RR and HR, representing histidine kinase, response regulator, and hybrid kinase, respectively. Pseudogenes with disrupted ORF are labelled in yellow. Table S8. Predicted metabolic pathways of Anabaena sp. 90.

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