This article is part of the supplement: The International Conference on Intelligent Biology and Medicine (ICIBM) – Genomics

Open Access Research

Genomic sequence analysis and characterization of Sneathia amnii sp. nov

Michael D Harwich1, Myrna G Serrano12, Jennifer M Fettweis1, João MP Alves12, Mark A Reimers3, Vaginal Microbiome Consortium (additional members), Gregory A Buck12* and Kimberly K Jefferson1*

Author Affiliations

1 Department of Microbiology and Immunology, Virginia Commonwealth University School of Medicine, 1101 E. Marshall Street - PO Box 980678, Richmond, VA 23298-0678, USA

2 Center for the Study of Biological Complexity, Virginia Commonwealth University, 1015 Floyd Avenue, PO Box 842030, Richmond, VA 23284-2030, USA

3 Department of Biostatistics, Virginia Commonwealth University School of Medicine, 830 East Main Street - PO Box 980032, Richmond, VA 23298-0032, USA

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BMC Genomics 2012, 13(Suppl 8):S4  doi:10.1186/1471-2164-13-S8-S4

Published: 17 December 2012

Additional files

Additional file 1:

Supplementary figure S1 - Multiple sequence alignment of 16S rDNA from S. amnii and related organisms. Alignment of 16S rDNA sequences of S. amnii and representative strains belonging to seven representants of the Fusobacteriaceae family: Sneathia, Streptobacillus, Leptotrichia, Sebaldella, Propionigenium, Ilyobacter, and Fusobacterium.

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Additional file 2:

Supplementary table 1 - Fraction of genes associated with specific COG functional groups in each species.

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Additional file 3:

Supplementary table 2 - In silico reconstruction of the metabolic pathways of S. amnii, S. moniliformis, L. buccalis and S. termiditis.

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